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Full text of "Golden Legend"


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ACTIVITIES 18 

UNDERCLASSMEN ... 48 

ACADEMIA 92 

ORGANIZATIONS. ... 120 



SPORTS 



158 



SENIORS . 

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198 



3 




1986 GOLDEM LEGEND 



Saint Leo College 

Saint Leo, Florida 33574 

Volume XXIII 




Anew era. It was promised in 
speeches and vividly portrayed 
in color brochures. But in order 
to truly experience the fresh be- 
ginning which was enveloping Saint Leo campus, one had 
to be a student. Thus, as the early September sun beat a 
path for fall learning, old and newcomers were exposed to 
a genuine transition in Leo-Life. Landscaping was sched- 
uled daily, and flowers graced once-bare crevices. The 
library addition was finally initiated. Buildings received 
a renewed strength in the form of clean paint and clear 
windows. The College was changing internally as well — 
reorganization of position and priority in accordance 
with increasing structure occurred. There definitely ex- 
isted a feeling of "community" as students, faculty, and 
administrators joined the effort to enhance the unique 
qualities possessed by the College. The dawn of a new era 
had arrived, and recognition of this advent called for spir- 
ited applause . . . 




An unusual time-out for 
biker and tree-climber 
Dede Kelly. 

Outside Crawford Hall, a 

moment's break from the 
hustle of classes. 

Kappa Theta huddle-up 
for frat football strategy. 




2 * Opening/Campus 






# •<**' 





Opening/Campus * 3 



HB ■ ■ eriodicals and pressure. The two 
mg/&W generally appeared hand-in-hand 

^^^^^ when a student's worst nightmare 
wKEb materialized (term paper! term 

paper!). While many uncommon study and research sites 
immediately came to mind, the best place to discover that 
long-sought article or quiet refuge was still the College 
library. In order to accommodate a growing student popu- 
lation and a need for additional materials, the Saint Leo 
library underwent the initiation of a massive expansion 
project in fall, 1986. The $1.9 million progression planned 
to increase the original building's size two-and-a-half 
times to eventually maintain 150,000 volumes. 

Work continued steadily throughout the late winter 
months and eased quickly into early spring. Students 
watched in awe as brick facades were destroyed and al- 
most simultaneously reconstructed. The gears were fi- 
nally in motion, and as the drills roared, a soft, distant 
applause could always faintly be heard . . . 




High above the noise and 
confusion, a library work- 
er views his progress from 
a rather scenic position. 

Friends and food, the 

perfect combination on a 
Florida day. 

Phi Tau Omega sorority 
sisters share a laugh. 



4 * Opening/Library 





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Opening/Library • 5 




Pride and progress. Both came to 
Saint Leo in the form of Dr. M. 
Daniel Henry, the new president. 
Inaugerated on September 16, 
1985, Dr. Henry addressed ceremony participants and ex- 
citedly spoke of "the dawn of a new era" in which the 
stage was set for a communal realization of long-awaited 
changes and aspirations. 

And these were not empty words. Gradually both inter- 
nal and external transitions occurred — reaching into the 
very heart of the institution and its operations. Suddenly, 
student — faculty — administration lines of communica- 
tion were opened and the College, as a unified body, 
found a new sense of pride, a new vision of progress. 
Perhaps the most persuasive signal of change was evi- 
denced when a student at a basketball team reception 
publicly asked, "Who has the best president?" and Dr. 
Henry received a standing ovation. 




Dr. Henry practices his 

role in the SLC produc- 
tion of Ibsen's A DoJJ's 
House. 

The President takes in 
the sights, sounds, and 
tastes at the Scandinavian 
Festival. 

Nicholas Henry, the new 
"Leo mascot," and John 
Kaddouri. 




6 * Opening/President 





Opening/President * 7 



T 

^H eisure is also an integral part of a 

^m busy Leo-life. Early mornings, late 

^^^^^^f nights — it all usually blends in a 

^^^^^^r chaotic menagerie of academics, 

pleasure and sleep-weary gazes. There are always so 

many activities you'd like to join — a racquetball game, 

tennis match, bar trip — and numerous others you have 

no choice but to participate in (the unmentionables). 

Regardless of the route each individual chooses, there 
are countless avenues to explore in and about campus. 
Sailing on Lake Jovita, sunning at the pool, sneaking 
through the monastery (try it at midnight), are just a few 
"extracurriculars" popular among students. Moving 
around the communities surrounding Saint Leo can be an 
enjoyable experience as well — Tampa, Dade City, Ze- 
phyrhills, San Antonio — all provide ample opportunity 
for exploration. Essentially, the tranquil, yet exciting at- 
mosphere native to SLC is home to the sedentary scholar 
and adventurer alike. 



Goal in sight, a football 
game commences on the 
Abbey lawn. 

A solitary munch in near- 
by San Antonio. 

Muffy Murphy engages in 
TM while watching the 
America Cup competi- 
tion. 



8 * Opening/Community 





- 





Opening/Community * 9 




A 

R V& compromise. Living in residence 

if^^J A is generally a give-take relation- 
^^^ ^^^ ship between roommates, hall- 
flflb fl Hb mates, and the common masses. 
For many it can be a trying experience — but then who is 
accustomed to sharing space with dozens of unidentified 
life forms (including, in most cases, your roommate)? 

Despite the obvious drawbacks, certain subtle advan- 
tages often preserve the sanity of RH dwellers: Conve- 
nience (close to the bar, pool, and other important local- 
ities); Notariety (students arrive all the way from Europe 
to be educated at SLC; they must have heard of St. Ed's 
Hall); Entertainment (frequently a car alarm in the north 
parking lot); and, of course, New friends (the type your 
mother warned you about). 

Residential living is indeed a growth experience — an 
opportunity to gain familiarity with diverse personalities. 
Saint Leo just happens to be the ideal atmosphere for this 
life experimentation. 




Taking in the sights at the 

soccer field, a short dis- 
tance from surrounding 
resident halls. 
Addicted to software, Jim 
Silverwood forgoes 
homework to play com- 
puter games. 

Pausing for contempla- 
tion on second floor Rod- 
erick. 




10 * Opening/In Residence 




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Opening/In Residence * 11 



■ ■ ■ nder the shadow of a silhouetted 

I I P a ^ m or a Darra g e of hot, white 

^^L__^B lights, students know instinctive- 
^^BH^^ ly where to seek the benefits of a 
"social" evening. Dances, special performances, or simple 
gatherings in a secluded dorm room are frequent attrac- 
tions for freshmen and seniors alike. 

The Campus Union Board established a new prece- 
dence in entertainment with highlights which included 
comedy teams, computer portraits, musical groups, and 
guest speakers. Ronnie's disappeared; yet Ralph's and the 
Establishment gained popularity in its wake. In Tampa, 
"C-C's" was a frequent hang-out, as was the city itself, 
observing — absorbing the atmosphere which is unique- 
ly Leo-like. Whether sitting in an audience, watching 
television or listening to a band, the silent applause can 
always faintly be detected . . . 




Lost in thought, senior 
Greg Cason is caught in a 
deep repose. 

An Atlanta-based musi- 
cal group entertains stu- 
dents at the Christmas 
Formal. 

Passion in a painted face 

is revealed at the October 
Halloween Dance. 



12 • Opening/Night Life 




HHH 





Opening/Night Life • 13 




urely, education — in a liberal 
sense — involves the integration 
of many aspects of learning. Al- 
though physical awareness and 
social service are inseparable from a well-rounded edu- 
cation, scholastic achievement is the focus of college life. 
Excellence in education is not an easy goal to attain. It 
is a day-to-day affair — a constant battle to ignore the 
temptation to procrastinate in favor of immediate plea- 
sure. It involves sleepless nights, missed trips to the bar or 
weeknight parties, beautiful Saturdays spent in dreary 
study rooms, and a self-imposed "deaf ear" to the be- 
witching call of West coast beaches. 

This year, academics gained a new prominence as Dr. 
Henry took the helm of the college presidency. His firm 
support of scholastic excellence gave many serious stu- 
dents the incentive to continue to strive for knowledge. 




Paula Capron, hair dryer, 
and homework. 

The foyer of the "old" li- 
brary in disarray. 

Mr. Frankel and Cecilia Vo- 
gelsang discuss theatre. 




14 * Opening/Academics 






Opening/ Academics * 15 



1^ 

■i^k xtemporaneous activities add a 

^B special dimension to everyday 

Mm~-.^^4 campus life. They provide an out- 
^^^^^^^r let for frustration, a source for ex- 
tracurricular interests, and a sure cure for the "boredom 
blues." When asked for their thoughts about "breaking 
away" from academics, students responded in a variety of 
ways. Junior Maryellen Burke found that "taking a walk 
down to the lake or around the campus" helps to clear her 
mind. Senior Greg Cason answered the question, saying, 
"I grab my racquetball racquet and head for the courts." 
But not all activities are physically-oriented. Christina 
Colbert, a freshman, found that she liked to "call some- 
one." Senior Doug Latino offered a number of alterna- 
tives: "When I need a break, I take a walk, or eat. Some- 
times I write letters so I can stay 'in the groove' mentally. 
What matters most is that I do something I want to do." 




Scott Tumelty releases 

some pent-up energy. 

A glowing beacon attracts 
the weary-at-heart. 

Matt Coyne retrieves a 
wayward football during 
a pick-up game. 



16 * Opening/Sports 




.1 T T f 







Opening/Sports * 17 




18 



The 1985 SGA Day was pla- 
gued with rainy weather, but 
nothing could stop the obsta- 
cle course race — and this hu- 
man wheelbarrow team. 






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ACTIVITIES 




ACTIVITIES 



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ACTIVITIE 







FESTIVAL 





Fish chowder and Swedish meatballs. Fiddles and guitars. Folk tales and 
dances. All these and more were integral parts of this year's Scandinavian 
cultural festival. Sponsored by the Humanities division and masterminded by 
Ms. Maura Snyder, Ms. Jacalyn Bryan, and Dr. Walter Poznar, the festival was 
an event that involved many of the organizations on campus. 

Of the different booths set up between Saint Francis and Saint Edward 
halls, the most popular were those offering Norwegian, Danish, and 
Swedish foods. There were also several exhibits that illustrated the var- 
ious aspects of Scandinavian life, performances of typical Scandinavian 
fairy tales (trolls included!), and folk dances. A number of students 
"dressed for the day" and added an air of authenticity to the event. 
Beneath the laughter and the fun, however, was a real opportunity for 
cultural education and appreciation. 

Top: A colorful array of balloons adorns the Saint Francis hallway, marking the way to the 

festival. 

Acting out a popular Scandinavian children's tale, Colleen Dieterle and Suzanne Bertels 

seem unaware that trolls lurk nearby. 

Blooms reminiscent of the "old country" adorn the Saint Leo campus. 
-Bottom: Scandinavian maids (members of the Saint Leo Dance Company) model for the 
"camera. 

George Clarke and Jacqueline Dames seem caught up in "people- watching." 

Scandinavian music adds that special touch to the festival. 

"Hagar the Horrible" (Jeff Abbott) and "Helga" (Katy Brehmer) take charge. 



Activities/Festival • 21 



FESTIVAL 




Perhaps one of the most important 
features of the festival was the sense 
of community which it promoted. 
Different sororities, fraternities, and 
organizations were united in one ef- 
fort to provide a learning experience 
for Saint Leo students and for the 
local population as well. The result: 
a day filled with laughter, conversa- 
tion, friendship, and education. 



22 * Activities/Festival 




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Top: Members of the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity 

gather around their lottery table and enjoy a 
few moments of light-hearted banter. 
Henry Weber prepares the grounds for the fes- 
tival. 

A Saint Leo dancer strikes a joyful pose. 
Bottom: Denise Kenworthy narrates during an 
enactment of a Scandinavian fairy tale. 
Kerry Keegan prepares a delicious sampling 
tray of cheese and crackers. 
Hours before the festival is to begin, Norman 
Carey and Steve Odierna move a display out 
into the mall. 

"Hagar the Horrible" (Jeff Abbott) carries away 
a young maiden (Christine Cunningham). 



Activities/Festival * 23 



HOMECOMING 




Top: Cheerleaders manage to show pride and spirit despite 
their precarious positions. 

Thomas Philips and Charles Fisk view the Homecoming 
festivities from the sidelines. 

Chosen from a field of outstanding contenders, senior San- 
dra Schoren and junior Patrick Gallagher accept the titles 
of Homecoming Queen and King. 

The military color guard demonstrates both discipline and 
dedication. 



24 * Activities/Homecoming 





*MHH 







The October day was a hot one, 
but nobody seemed to mind. The 
Monarchs emerged from a stiff 
match against Birmingham South- 
ern with a 3-0 victory. 

Halftime festivities certainly 
boosted the Monarch spirit. A vari- 
ety of floats paraded around the soc- 
cer field, proclaiming, "Blast the 
Panthers!" and "The Monarchs will 
blow the Panthers away!" Later, 
members of the Alumni Association 
chose the Homecoming Queen and 
King. 

Bottom: Sigma Phi Epsilon joins the parade. 
The type to stand out in a crowd. Patrick Han- 
nigan proudly represents the Reserve Offi- 
cer's Corp. 

Alumni George Gano and John Dickinson 
lead their fraternity through the parade exer- ■ 



Activities/Homecoming * 25 



HALLOWEEN 




.. . 




Traditionally known as a night to flirt with 
"ghouls, ghosts, and goblins," Halloween in 
Leoland becomes a special opportunity to dress 
in bizarre costumes and to celebrate with 
friends. It is that unique air of freedom about 
Halloween night that allows students to tempo- 
rarily "cut loose" from the pressures of college 
life. 




26 * Activities/Halloween 




Activities/Halloween * 27 



CHRISTMAS 




Top: "Let's celebrate the season!" 

Tracy Stern and Marisa Bajandas sell tickets at the Alpha 

Sigma Christmas formal. 

The Abbey Church bell tower stands majestically against two 

breath-taking backdrops. 

Bottom: Ernie Mabry Claus takes a minute's rest from his 

work. 

Sorting strings of Christmas lights, a member of Sigma Phi 

Epsilon prepares to make the campus a little more "merry." 

Mary Letcher, Brother Paul, and Laura Donovan are caught up 

in the festivities at the Alpha Sigma Christmas formal. 

A member of "The Maxx" solos on the bass. 



28 * Activities/Christmas 




Christmas in Florida is rarely white, but it is 
beautiful just the same. Nature shows another 
side of herself as the sky takes on a deeper blue 
and the sun shines with a different, "softer" 
light. The weather turns cool and dry, and it 
becomes easy to differentiate the "Northern- 
ers" (who wear shorts and sandals in Decem- 
ber) from the "Southerners" (who dress like 
Eskimos when the temperature hits below 50 
degrees). Jokes about these observations are 
only one sign of the festive spirit of the season. 



Activities/Christmas * 29 



A DOLLS HOUSE 



. 




Following the lines of the Scandina- 
vian festival, Ibsen's A Doll's House was 
chosen as the first theatric presentation 
of the new school year. 

The theatre was renovated during 
the rehearsals of the production; a new 
stage floor was installed, new house 
lights were hung, and reserved seating 
arrangements were prepared. Yet, de- 
spite the noise of construction and the 
ever-changing facilities, the cast and 
crew performed with professionalism 
and maturity. 



A Doll's House 

Direction C. David Frankel 

Scenography Dennis K. Henry 

the cast 

Nora Helmer .... Candace Dian Leverett 

Torvald Helmer A. David Deeks 

Kristine Linde Kathleen Greene 

Nils Krogstad Ronald Reisner 

Dr. Rank Patrick Fleitz 

Helene Betty Ann O'Lone 

Anne Marie Leanne Calderone 

Delivery Man M. Daniel Henry 

Ivar Brian Burnette 

Bob Nicholas Henry 

Emmy Jennifer Kiefer 




30 • Activities/A Doll's House 




Activities/A Doll's House * 31 



S.G.A. DAY 




The day of the festivities was a 
typical Florida "teaser." Omenous 
clouds obscured the sun and 
dropped intermittent showers that 
sent many to find shelter in the boat 
house. 

Yet there were plenty of sunny, dry 
moments during which one could 
enjoy activities such as the obstacle 
course race, the egg toss, sailing, ski- 
ing, and eating. For those who dared 
to challenge the weather, the day 
was a pleasant change of pace. 



32 • Activities/S.G.A. Day 




Top: Pat Brown and Kelly Hazinski are prepared for 

another unexpected downpour during the day. 
Surrounded by sound equipment and spectators, 
Toni Restaino demonstrates the art of cheerleading. 
A cafeteria worker prepares brownies for dessert. 
Bottom: S.G.A. frisbees — souvenirs of the day. 
Lolo Pasquini and Jackie Clark show what "lending 
a hand" is all about. 

The executive officers of S.G.A. (Helene Colon, Eli- 
jah Knowles, John Kaddouri, and Karen Co- 
francesco) discuss last-minute details. 
Sherry-Ann Evanson races against time to fill her 
cup with water. 



Activities/S.G.A. Day * 33 



THE AMERICAN DREAM & THE LESSON 




Under the competent direction of 
Dennis Henry, the Saint Leo Players 
provided the college and communi- 
ty with an evening of Theatre of the 
Absurd. The cast and crew tackled 
The American Dream and The Les- 
son with a real desire to get on the 
"inside" of this bizarre, often hu- 
morous type of drama. In doing so, 
they gave an enjoyable, "education- 
al" performance. 



The American Dream 

Direction and 

Scenography Dennis K. Henry 

the cast 

Mommy . . . Katy Catherine Brehmer 

Daddy Alan W. Hughes 

Grandma .... Candace Dian Leverett 

Mrs. Barker Mary Kowalski 

The Young Man 

John Alexander Mayo II 

The Lesson 

Direction and 

Scenography Dennis K. Henry 

the cast 

Marie, the maid Candace Dian 

Leverett 

The Pupil Ellen T. Fitzgerald 

The Professor .... Ronald C. Reisner 




34 * Activities/The American Dream 




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Top: Grandma (Candi Leverett) enlightens 
the American dream (John Mayo). 
Mrs. Barker (Mary Kowalski), dressed in her 
slip, is shocked by Mommy's (Katy Brehmer's) 
insinuations. 

Candi Leverett as the maid in Ionesco's The 
Lesson. 

Bottom: Katy Brehmer in Albee's The Ameri- 
can Dream. 

Ron Reisner contemplates "the lesson." 
Ellen Fitzgerald stands ready to learn. 



Activities/The American Dream * 35 



EN RAPPORT 




For a few months this year, we feared 
we would lose Dr. Henry. However, im- 
mediate expressions of support for Dr. 
Henry from students, faculty, staff, board 
members, and members of the commu- 
nity resulted not only in a re-examina- 
tion of the issue, but also in greater rap- 
port between all levels of the College. 
Such unity fostered a new sense of fel- 
lowship and "family" within the Col- 
lege, and our combined prayers were an- 
swered — Dr. Henry is still with us. 

Dr. Henry touches the students: 

We admire, respect and indeed love 
Dr. Henry for making the words 'pride' 
and 'morale' a part of our everyday lan- 
guage. — John Kaddouri, in a letter to the 
trustees 

Dr. Henry has encouraged us to reflect 
on troublesome matters with conscience 
and consideration, and to act with re- 
sponsibility and dignity. And he has nev- 
er stopped showing us that we, as stu- 
dents, are the precious building blocks of 
Saint Leo College. — /ami McLaughlin, in 
The Monarch 



And he gives the faculty and staff new 
energy: 

Working with Dan Henry is exciting, 
challenging, and fun and over the last six 
months his strategic planning initiative 
has caused the faculty and staff to catch 
fire. — Dr. Bernard Parker, Vice-President 
of Academic Affairs 

He (Dr. Henry) encouraged us to 
dream about excellence and plan practi- 
cal means to attain it. He inspired our 
efforts and creativity to new heights. — 
Dr. Joseph Cernik, in a letter from the fac- 
ulty 

Dr. Henry leads the way for change: 

Dr. Henry has initiated a feeling on 
campus which is one characterized by a 
sense of pride and excitement for Saint 
Leo College and its future. Through aca- 
demic enrichment, strategic planning 
and campus beautification, our college is 
experiencing the collegiate atmosphere 
which is an integral factor in promoting 
academic and spiritual enrichment need- 
ed for prosperity and growth. — Scott 



Woodward, in a letter to the trustees 

Transition is an important part of 
growth, and Saint Leo College was ex- 
periencing a positive progression toward 
spiritual and academic expansion. Dr. 
Henry was not a mere point in this expe- 
rience, but rather was and still is its 
guiding initiator. — Christine Cunning- 
ham, in a letter to the trustees 

Dr. Henry is community-oriented: 

We see him (Dr. Henry) as a fine exam- 
ple of a truly educated Christian and a 
dedicated leader whose vitality lends it- 
self to all segments of our community. 
Dr. Henry believes in community and so 
do we. We do not wish to see him go. — 
Petition signed by 992 of the 1065 on- 
campus students 

In his short tenure as President ... he 
has been almost universally acclaimed 
as being right for the job. He and his fam- 
ily really became part of the community 
. . . — Edward Herrmann, Dade City resi- 
dent 



36 * Activities/En Rapport 




Clair Berry models the latest rage in fashion 
jewelry: "Keep Dr. Henry" earrings. 
One of the many bumper stickers seen on the 
campus during the spring semester. Others 
were found on faculty office doors, black- 
boards, books, and folders. 
In the final edition of the Monarch, the stu- 
dent newspaper, the last page demonstrates a 
no-nonsense approach to the issue. 
Pins like these were worn by faculty, staff, 
and students alike. 



Dr. Henry has been such a positive 
force on this campus and the surround- 
ing communities. — Bob Cabot, in a letter 
to the Rev. Patrick SheJton 

And he has united us: 



Catholic (and catholic) into Saint Leo 
College. — ColJette Kelly Logan, in a let- 
ter to a board member 

"I've never seen the school come to- 
gether big-time like this." — Moira KeJly 



For the first time in a long while, the 
students of Saint Leo College are united. 
. . . Throughout my 14 years in Catholic 
schools, I have never felt as much Chris- 
tian fellowship and spirit among stu- 
dents and staff as I do this year. The 
bonding that has evolved has put the 



Dr. Henry is the best thing ever to hap- 
pen to St. Leo College and we need him. 
— Michael McDonnell, in a letter to the 
trustees * 



Activities/En Rapport * 37 



CRIMES OF THE HEART & GODSPELL i 




Lenny Magrath Candace Dian 

Leverett 

Chick Boyle Mary Kowalski 

Doc Porter Patrick Fleitz 

Meg Magrath Kathleen Greene 

Babe Botrelle Shirley Kelley 

Barnette Lloyd A. David Deeks 



In Beth Henley's Crimes of the Heart, Babe 
Botrelle (Shirley Kelley) responds to her prob- 
lems with a nonchalant note from a saxo- 
phone. 

Lenny Magrath (Candi Leverett) demands 
that Chick Boyle (Mary Kowalski) leave the 
house. 

John Vita and John Mayo support the preach- 
ing Ellen Fitzgerald as Betty O'Lone listens on 
in Godspell. 

The three sisters in Crimes of the Heart (Kath- 
leen Greene, Candi Leverett, and Shirley Kel- 
ley) celebrate Lenny's birthday. 
Ron Reisner, clad in a "Superman" jersey and 
prison-type pants, preaches to the "kids" in 
Godspell. 






38 * Activities/Crimes & Godspell 





GodspeJJ 

Direction and design Dennis K. Henry 

Choreography Lois Henry 

Musical direction John Higgins 

Vocal direction Madelyn Lea 

the company 

A. David Deeks 
Ellen T. Fitzgerald 
Patrick Fleitz 
Verna Garcia 
Candace Dian Leverett 
John Alexander Mayo II 
Betty Ann O'Lone 
Ronald Reisner 
John Vita 

musicians 

Percussion Jeff Abbott 

Electric Bass Larry Bucher 

Organ Madelyn Lea 

Guitar Mark Switzer 

Piano John Higgins 



In February, the Saint Leo Theatre pro- 
duced Crimes of the Heart. The first per- 
formance was a quiet one, but "word of 
mouth" — positive reactions — helped to 
pull audiences into the theatre for later 
performances. Those who were able to at- 
tend were delighted with the combina- 
tion of a "fresh" play and a new cast 
grouping. 

The final curtain had barely dropped on 
Crimes of the Heart when work began on 
the production of Schwartz and Tebelak's 
GodspeJJ. For a few members of the cast, 
then, there was no rest — no break — 
from theatre. (And the wear and tear of 
night after night practice on these indi- 
viduals became readily apparent.) Never- 
theless, when GodspeJJ opened in April, 
audiences enjoyed a fine, uniquely "Saint 
Leo" production. 



Activities/Crimes & Godspell * 39 



INTERNA TIONAL NIGHT 




Colorful costumes. Bright smiles. Vibrant mu- 
sic and dancing. Pride. All these and more were 
part of International Night 1986, a variety show of 
performances by members of a large group of in- 
ternational students on campus. The evening not 
only gives the internationals an opportunity to 
celebrate the heritage and customs of their home- 
lands, but it also provides American students 
with a unique learning experience. 



40 * Activities/International Night 




Top: Lorna Dawson models the dress of the Virgin Islands. 
Dornalyn Beazer and Louise McKay demonstrate a lively 
island dance. 

With an enormous smile on her face, Louise McKay takes 
part in the fashion show. 
Elijah Knowles tells another dry joke. 
Bottom: Concentrating on his guitar, Jamie Moran plays the 
beat for "I Spy." 

Darren Burchall asks the audience, "Who loves Dr. Hen- 
ry?" (and the entire gym is filled with the sound of ap- 
plause). 

With thoughtful faces, Sonia Butler, Rochelle Sands, 
Wayde Cartwright, and Dixie Jones sing "That's What 
Friends Are For." 
Dornalyn Beazer delivers a dramatic monologue. 



Activities/International Night * 41 




Both the fall and spring dance concerts were 
comprised of a number of shorter routines that 
were balanced by a major dramatic work. In 
the fall, "Epitaph" — the story of Joan of Arc — 
was a most impressive combination of fine cho- 
reography, moody lighting, and well-rehearsed 
dancing. Performed in the spring, "Four South- 
ern Women" stole the show as it centered on 
four major characters from Gone With the Wind. 
Both concerts provided opportunities to dem- 
onstrate another side of the "talent pool" with- 
in the College. 



42 * Activities/Dance 




Top: Helen Henry, Vaughnda Hilton, and Corinne Desimone 

support Aleda Henry in "Moonchild." 

Corinne Desimone in "Pillars." 

Light and shadow are important elements in "Pillars." 

Aleda Henry reaches for the "moon." 

Bottom: A practice session for "Orientale." 

A line of "high-steppers" practices for "Jumpin' Joplin." 

Michael Lynott and Helen Henry are caught in action. 

A tenuous grasp of light in "Moonchild." 



Activities/Dance * 43 



C.U.B. DAY 




Top: Windsurfing isn't impossible — if you 

have a good teacher. 

A parachutist "drops in" to participate in 

C.U.B. Day. 

Sister and one of the Blisters (Ellen Fitzgerald 

and Pat Fleitz) share their musical talents 

with an eager crowd. 

Kathy Devlin prepares to serve a "winner." 

Ralph Johnson demonstrates the fine art of 

barefoot skiing. 

A variety of activities, all sponsored by the 

College Union Board, were open to those who 

wished to participate. 

Nicholas and Dr. Henry enjoy the day. 



44 • Activities/C.U.B. Day 






In 




It all started with balloons — they 
were tied to lamp-posts and stair- 
rails all over the campus to an- 
nounce a day filled with activities 
sponsored by the College Union 
Board. These balloons were only the 
start of a unique mini-festival for the 
college community that included 
volleyball games, rock band perfor- 
mances, opportunities for skiing, 
and plenty of food and free orange 
juice. 

And, just as the balloons were still 
floating around the campus days lat- 
er, stories about the day continued to 
fill conversations long after the 
event was over. 



Activities/C.U.B. Day * 45 



NVESTIGA TION 




Bottom: Maureen Collins sets out for class. 
Any type of investigation requires patience. 
Lost in the stacks, Rich Gentile researches a 
term paper topic. 

Kathleen Greene checks the theatre set before 
the start of The Lesson. 



46 * Activities/Investigation 




Whether it be in or out of the class- 
room, Monarch students always 
seem to be "hot on the trail" of some- 
thing. It may be anything from term 
paper topics to the best bars in 
Tampa — nothing is exempt from 
the student's curiosity. Beneath it 
all, of course, is a desire for "the 
truth" — or, at least what is "true" 
for the moment. 



Top: Intent on the course syllabus, one stu- 
dent prepares himself for the work ahead. 
Listening, with pencil in hand, usually indi- 
cates that some sort of investigation is occur- 
ring. 

People-watching is a favorite pastime in Leo- 
land. 



Activities/Investigation * 47 



Freshman David Deeks 
moves to "uncover" the char- 
acter of Torvald in this fall's 
production of A Doll's House. 





UNDERCLASSMEN 



UNDERCLASSMEN 



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UNDERCLASSMEN 



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Freshmen enter a new world 
and experience the inevitable 

Stage Fright 



Was it sunshine, sports or size that attracted 519 
freshmen to Saint Leo College this year? One new 
student contends that Saint Leo offered a friendly 
atmosphere and was easy to adjust to, while yet an- 
other claims to be more comfortable due to the 
school's small size. 

As a private, four-year liberal arts institution in 
Central Florida, Saint Leo combines all these positive 
attributes and numerous others. It annually attracts 
a wide variety of newcomers from far-away places 
such as Canada, Minnesota, Aruba and Bermuda and 
yet is still called "home" by a large quantity of Florid- 
ians. 

The first time away from friends and family upon 
entering college can create a previously unexper- 
ienced sense of independence. For each freshman, 
college usually means studying, partying and meet- 
ing new people. In some cases, students have taken a 
positive advantage of their "new" freedom — one 
example is Greg Gerber of Washington, D.C., who 
states: "I enjoy being able to make my own decisions. 
I find that very important to me." But then again, not 
everyone accepts this distance between familiar life- 
style and the unknown. Mike Crockett, a freshman 
from Tallahassee, Florida, observes: "For me, being 
in college means being away from my family, and I 
don't particularly enjoy that." 

Despite the drawbacks, college is filled with fun, 
unforgettable days and involvement with extracurri- 
cular activities. Marcel Siroris, a sportsminded fresh- 
man, exclaims: "I've come all the way from Massa- 
chusetts to play ball!" and Eileen Rudden demon- 
strates her dedication, "I'm involved in Campus 
Ministry and plan to pledge as a fraternity little sis- 
ter." All these students and others realize that being 
an organization member can lead to some of the 
greatest lasting friendships of their lives. 

Overall, whether it's education or recreation, Saint 
Leo College has quite a diversity to offer its students. 
Keeping this in mind, the freshmen at SLC are strong- 
ly encouraged to get involved and make a difference. 
We look forward to spending the next four years to- 
gether, making the most of our college days by bask- 
ing in the sun, playing sports and enjoying life and 
friendship within our small school. 

— Timothy Rousselet • 




50 * Freshmen 






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Vincenza Abbate 
Theresa Alexander 
Claudio Aliaga 



Albert Amoroso 
Kimberly Arthur 
Bryan Atwood 



Scott Axelrod 
Anthony Badala 
Lisa Bagdy 



Jonathan Baker 
George Bariso 
Angela Bass 



Nicholas Beang 
Diana Becotte 
Mary Behrendt 



Dawn Berch 
Clair Berry 
Glenn Bialy 



Freshmen * 51 




Applause ... for Saint Leo Theatre, which 
offered productions this year ranging from 
traditional to the absurd. Above Top: John 
Mayo stretches imagination in "The 
American Dream." Above middle: Con- 
templating his position as Torvald, Dave 
Deeks pauses in Ibsen's "A Doll's House." 



52 * Freshmen 



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Dare Blumel 
Daniel Blute 
Andrea Bodden 
Kenneth Brandon 
Patrick Brown 



123^ ^ 



Joseph Bruno 
John Buehler 
Richard Buoye 
Stephanie Burns 
Joseph Cafferata 



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Stephanie Cahill 
Leanne Caldarone 
Timothy Canniff 
Celeste Cardiello 
Anne Marie Carignan 



Steve Carter 
David Castro 
Patrick Cervone 
Dale Chlumsky 
Michael Chrzanowski 
Thomas Ciccone 
Tracy Coffren 



Christina Colbert 
Jay Collins 
Candice Corbett 
Michael Cocoran 
Kelly Crawford 
Robert Crigler 
Michael Crockett 



*fcr 



Christopher Croghan 
Sally Cruden 
Helena Dackermann 
Monica Dambrosio 
Martin Dandridge 
Theresa Daniell 
David Deeks 



Freshmen * 53 







Applause ... for the Grotto, a contemplative location which fas- 
cinates and frightens almost everyone. It has been a popular 
retreat for verse writing classes and receives many a visit on dark 
Halloween nights. Above Top: Student or ghostly monk? Even in 
daylight, the crevices and shadows dominate. Above Middle: 
Sleeping Apostle or spell-bound visitor of old? 




54 * Freshmen 




David Desormier 
Kathleen Despari 
Nancy Devery 
Marybeth Dewdney 
Charlene Diekfuss 
Scott Dille 



Timothy Dillon 
Dan DiMaria 
Carla Diment 
Mayalen Donahue 
Charles Doyle 
John DZurilla 



Sarah Edwards 
Kimberly Eno 
Carolyn Farrington 
Gregory Ferris 
Kenneth Finch 
Traci Fletcher 



Karin Flynn 
Patricia Fogarty 
Peter Foley 
David Fontana 
Duane Fort 
Michele Fountain 



Julie Fowler 
Joseph Fronczek 
Valerie Fuchs 
Peter Fuhrer 
Allyson Garner 
David Gatz 



Gregory Gerber 
Michael Giaccone 
Thomas Gilroy 
Christine Giove 
Nicole Giufurta 
Stephen Godfrey 



Freshmen * 55 




rrAMF^i PFHPT F PT AV 

Throughout life, many different people actively engage in 
countless game forms. Emotional games, physical games and 
board games are a major focus in existence, especially during 
college years. The simplest contests may as easily be the most 
complex, for they challenge and expose us to that breathless 
entity — competition. 

Within each Saint Leo resident's room and on dozens of univer- 
sity campuses across the nation, wide-spread game fads climax as 
semesters come and go. Freshman Frank McFarland from Sani- 
bel Island, Florida, believes that"games are essentially physical 
or mental competitions conducted according to rules (or the lack 
thereof) with the participants in direct opposition to each other" 
(well said, Frank). 

Ultimately, whether its Trivial Pursuit, Monopoly or quarters 
at the local bar, gaming is a popular and inexpensive form of 
recreation. 

Above: Senior Ron Reisner consents to perform a rendition of 
"Spiderman" during a seemingly uneventful game of racquetball. 




56 * Freshmen 






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Richard Gonzales 
Colleen Griffin 
Shannon Griffin 
Patrick Gross 
Kathie Guerra 
Christine Gumula 



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Jen Haigman 
Gina Halgren 
Marlene Haney 
Matthew Hardt 
Kirnberly Hardtke 
Maureen Hart 



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Mora Hartnett 
Heather Hayden 
Andrew Heckenberger| 
Charlene Hedges 
Jacki Herma 
Cheryl Hequet 



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Susan Hirsch 
Thomas Hogan 
Ann-Marie Hole 
Michael Holloran 
Holly Holt 
Sandy Hotwagner 



Kevin Houlihan 
Heather Howells 
Chad Ibbotson 
Robert Inglis 
William Irvin 
Daniel Jacoby 












William James 
Jacqueline Jefferson 
Christine Johnson 
Theresa Jones 
Wayne Joseph 
Thomas Joyal 



Freshmen * 57 




Applause ... for friendship, one of the 
most invaluable aspects of college life. 
Above Top Right: Mary Quintal meets a 
new friend among the bleacher crowds. 
Above Top Left: Tommy Studstill and James 
Powers are frozen in time at the SGA Day 
Barbeque. Above Middle: Cheryl and She- 
lia introduce a new pledge to Alpha Sigma 
life during the Scandinavian Festival. 



58 * Freshmen 




Mary Jude 
Ayman Kaddouri 
Jeffrey Kahlmeyer 
Kevin Keating 



Raymond Keating 
Deirdre Kelly 
Marian Kelly 
Felicity Knowles 



Paul Kobus 
Karen Kropke 
Timothy LaBounty 
Michael LaBrutto 
Sharon Langford 
Dean Lane 
James Law 



Howard Lawrence 
George Layng 
Rebecca LeBlanc 
Dennis LePorin 
Laura Lesswing 
Charles Liquori 
Stephen Lleida 



Deborah LoPiccolo 
Debbie LoRusso 
William Lubitz 
Duane Lunn 
Terese Lurgio 
William Lusk 
Laura Lyn 



Craig Madzinski 
Paula Maher 
Mary Majewski 
Todd Malmsheimer 
James Mannello 
Jeff Marquis 
Kerry Jo Marshall 



Freshmen * 59 





Applause ... for academics and athletics, a perfect balance be- 
tween physical and mental exercise. Above Right: Running is 
just one of the many activities students engage in. Above Left: 
Senior Greg Cason caught in a thoughtful, studious repose. 










60 * Freshmen 





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John Marretta 
Kelly Martin 
Michelle Martin 
Brian Mauntel 



Tara Maxaews 
Ellen McCabe 
James McDonough 
Kevin McEvaddy 



Phillip McGowan 
James McGuire 
Louise McKay 
Charles McWilliams 



Gregory Menegus 
Sean Miles 
John Minardi 
Eileen Minogue 



James Missale 
Colin Monahan 
Elizabeth Monson 
Laura Mooney 
Anthony Moree 
James Murdaugh 



Kelly Murphy 
Lizanne Murphy 
Patricia Murphy 
Kelley Naefe 
Lisa Napoletano 
Julie Neveu 
Kenrick Newton 
Peter Nolan 
Patricia Noonan 



Freshmen * 61 




Applause ... for expressions, evidence of 
individuality at SLC. Above Top: A typical 
Leolite look. Above Middle: Katy Brehmer 
imitates her idol, Samuel Johnson, during 
Senior Seminar projects. Above Right: Ka- 
tie Martin searches for a "higher power" at 
the SGA Day barbeque. 



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62 * Freshmen 




Lisa Nunnery 
Nancy O'Dowd 
Stephan O'Gnell 
James O'Leary 
Chris Olsen 
Richard Orsi 
Sharon Pacheco 



Kerry Parchman 
Michael Peppel 
Russell Peterson 
Gina Petti 
Deanna Petrozelli 
Kelli Phillips 
Geoffrey Pierini 



Kevin Powers 
Alison Puhlfuerst 
James Quann 
Suzan Rankins 
Allison Reichle 



April Reid 
Bradley Richert 
Brian Richert 
Kathlene Robbins 
Pedro Roberts 



Elayne Rooney 
Timothy Rousselet 
Timothy Rush 
Shalamon Satanon 
Catherine Samartano 



Donald Schambach 
John Schiffer 
Christina Schultz 
Doug Scott 
Elizabeth Seifts 
Robert Shahpazian 
Karen Shay 



Freshmen * 63 



BEHIND THE 
SCENES 

What goes on beyond the classroom. 

A quiet stroll through the college mall. 
Sailing at dusk on Lake Jovita. Having a 
beer with good friends. Sleeping on your 
desk (and an open book) at midnight. 
Whether deep into a darkened dawn or be- 
neath the hot afternoon sun, Saint Leo stu- 
dents realize when its time to "take a 
break." Studying and classes usually occu- 
py a better portion of the day (and often the 
night as well), but everyone can sense the 
moment when nerves wear thin and brain 
cells beg for a nap. The campus, with its 
smooth breezes and soft lawns, tempt each 
student to "relax" with a warranted remov- 
al from the tensions and tribulations of aca- 
demia. 

A simple walk suffices for many, reading 
below a heavy shade tree is remedy for oth- 
ers, and a few sports enthusiasts choose the 
chaotic rush of a good football game. Year- 
book photography editor and Honors stu- 
dent Jami McLaughlin, in a sleepy haze, 
murmurs: "the only times I can relax are 
when I'm in class or asleep . . . and I try not 
to allow these moments to occur simulta- 
neously." )unior Marianne Perlick, when 
asked for her favorite method of relaxation, 
reflects the view of a modern television au- 
dience: "To dream of a black Ferrari with 
Don Johnson in it." 





64 * Freshmen 




Colleen Sheridan 
Sophia Shirley 
Joseph Simas 
Marcel Sirois 
James Simone 
Randal Small 
Brian Smith 



Bonnie Smith 
Shelia Smith 
Christopher Stallings 
Delia Stamers 
John Steutel 
Toni Stross 
John Taggart 



Lisa Tardi 

Christopher Tierney 
Tiffany Toth 
Patrick Toomey 
Dina Tracy 
Kevin Tryhane 
James Tuccillo 



Thomas Turner 
Johnny Van derlindon 
Teresa Vleira 
Linda Wadensten 
Paul Wagar 
Kevin Walthour 
Tracy Watson 



Katja Wehe 
Susan Weicherding 
Christopher Welsh 
Michael Westcott 
Ian Wheeler 
Robert Whelan 



David White 
Eileen Whooley 
Lisa Wilkins 
Yvette Williams 
Page Wood 
Virginia Yaralla 



Freshmen * 65 




Sophomores exit their 'freshman' status 
and move up to . . . 

CENTER AISLE 



The first year comes and goes. As that "freshman" 
feeling fades, so does the uncertainty surrounding 
college life and living. Sophomores are defined 
through denotation as "wise fools" — a dichotomy 
which suggests they possess the best of both worlds. 
No longer preyed upon for their naivete, but not yet 
elevated to senior status, second-year college stu- 
dents have relative freedom to experiment, progress, 
and develop as independent individuals. 

Approximately 156 sophomores flocked back to 
Saint Leo this fall, and about 50 transferred from 
other colleges and universities across the nation. 
Like the incoming freshmen, they are represented by 
a diverse accumulation of nationalities — a handful 
of Islanders, several European students, and a selec- 
tion of warm-blooded Floridians. 

This heterogenity is exemplified in academics as 
well, and the sophomore year is traditionally the 
"time to choose a major." Planning for a career sever- 
al years in the future may appear unnecessary, but 
more and more freshmen and sophomores are realiz- 
ing the practicality of this foresight. Just as basic 
studies requirements are checked off, new "major" 
subjects pop up quickly to refill the spaces. The soph- 
omore year becomes essentially a preparation for 
one's future as a "junior." 

Although the lukewarm comfort of being on the 
sidelines will not last forever, it offers a simple res- 
pite to the chaotic pace of college life. Sophomores 
who enjoy handling the spotlight must soon realize 
they may well be in front of it and moving slowly but 
surely up the center aisle. 





Sophomores * 67 




Applause ... for Saint Leo, a beautiful and 
tranquil campus. Above Top: A group of 
observers silhouetted by the late afternoon 
sun at Lake Jovita. Above Middle: The Ab- 
bey Church, a landmark not only for Saint 
Leo but for all surrounding communities. 




68 * Sophomores 



John Canalizo 
Paula Capron 
Kelly Carmey 
Christopher Carnahan 
Robert Carton 
James Casaer 
Matthew Caswell 



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Jack Cesare 
Stephen Ceseretti 
Terrence Challenger 
Frank Charles 
Jacqueline Clark 
Maureen Collins 
Brian Connor 



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Chris Cooper 
Robert Cooper 
David Couch 
Jineen Cronin 
David Cross 
Robert Curran 
Jeffrey Daly 



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Kathleen Daugherty 
Robert Davis 
Julia Dawson 
Lorna Dawson 
Jeanette DeCamp 
Thomas DellaRatta 
Jeffrey Demers 



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Nikki DeMercado 
Jeanne Denman 
Julie Dillon 
Gary Dyer 
Cheryl Edwards 
John Elfring 
Paul Elliott 



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John Elzeer 
Robert Farina 
Kathleen Farley 
Hope Fernans 
Ellen Fitzgerald 
Patrick Fleitz 
Michael Flynn 
Jeffrey Fogarty 
Donna Foote 



Sophomores * 69 




Applause ... for wet, rainy days. Clammy afternoons teach us to 
appreciate Florida's natural sunshine and balmy, tropical atmo- 
sphere. Above Top: Danielle Geradi, Campus Union Board Presi- 
dent, observes with a rainwear-clad Maria Viola. Above Middle: 
Alicia Hasiak, appearing slightly drenched, enjoys herself de- 
spite the cloudy weather. 




70 * Sophomores 




Dawn Foster 
Lori Fratarcangelo 
Marc Gagnon 
Perla Garcia 
Phedra Gardiner 
Anthony Gentile 
Suzanne Githens 



Kathleen Goldbach 
Brian Gonsalves 
Donald Graham 
Stephan Green 
Darren Greto 
Dean Grimm 
Kathleen Groves 



Patricia Gunson 
William Gallagher 
Michelle Gumula 
Michael Haakon 
Jon Hal'mon 
Scott Harrington 



Patricia Hasseltine 
Neile Haupt 
Christopher Haynes 
Helen Henry 
Elizabeth Hill 
Kim Hill 



Angela Hines 
Robert Hoffman 
Robert Hoffman 
Donnalee Holmes 
James Huetz 
Raymond Huff 



Scott Huffman 
Brian Hurley 
Brenda Jackson 
Keith Jackson 
Kim Jannett 
Ralph Johnson 



Sophomores * 71 



An actor's only privacy 
is in his 

DRESSING ROOM 



Whether it's Henderson, Saint Edward's, 
or up the hill at Marmion-Snyder, the dorm 
is considered a literal "home away from 
home." Dorm life offers students the oppor- 
tunity to develop responsibility and to ex- 
periment with independent living. By tak- 
ing up residence in a dormatory, individ- 
uals can experience freedom yet still retain 
the security of friends. 

The dorm is usually the first place to 
meet other people upon entering college, 
and resident hall staffs work continually to 
create a setting for strong social relation- 
ships. This leads to the initial word which 
comes to mind after dorm — "roommate." 
Living with a roommate is certainly inter- 
esting, especially for a person accustomed 
to having his/her own room. The main dis- 
advantage students cite to co-habitation is 
a lack of privacy — but most everyone 
learns to be sharing and considerate. Vicki 
Herma, a freshman residing in Snyder Hall, 
sums up her dorm "experience": "I never 
had to share a room at home, but having a 
roommate is great! Yes, there are times I 
like to have my space, but overall, I like 
living with a roommate." 

— Christine Coble • 




ACCEPTED BETWEEN 

THE HOURS 

12 NOON TO 2PM. 
OR AFTER 5RH. 





72 * Sophomores 



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Angela Jones 
Elizabeth Jung 
Anne Keegan 
Nancy Kelleher 



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Shirley Kelly 
Greg Kennedy 
Thomas Keyes 
Brian Kyle 



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Laura LaBerge 
Daryl Landry 
Frank Leahy 
Melissa Leblanc 
Michael Leporati 
Mary Letcher 
John Lolezzi 



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Tara Linzy 
Henry Lobdell 
Julie Ann Lofgren 
Donald LoRusso 
Lucas Parrish 
Michael Lynott 
Patrick Malone 






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Brian Maloney 
Kathleen Mancinelli 
Joseph Martinolli 
Tom Mattmuller 
Alphonso Maxwell 
John McNamara 
Julianne Mello 



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Avian Mohammad 
James Moran 
Charles Moriarty 
Russell Murdaugh 
Mark Murphy 
Beth Myers 
Angel Navarro 



Sophomores * 73 




Applause ... for frat 
football, definitely 
the most popular 
spectator sport on 
campus. Fraternities 
vie for the coveted 
championship every 
year, pitting brawn 
and brains in an ulti- 
mate competition. 
Above: Sigma Lamb- 
da's Leah Saker swift- 
ly takes evasive ac- 
tion when confront- 
ed by the opposing 
Kappa Theta team. 
Below: Pre-game 
warm-ups for Sigma 
Lambda. 





74 * Sophomores 




Tina Nemerof 
Kenrick Newton 
Kara O'Brien 
Vincent Odierna 



Brett Paul 
Anne Pearl 
Brian Pelski 
Kimberly Perry 



Art Petiacco 
Estela Pichel 
Brian Powers 
James Powers 



Kathleen Rahl 
Michelle Rahm 
Edward Raleigh 
Darrin Reichle 
Deborah Reiser 
Richard Rex 
Laura Richard 
Patrick Roach 



James Robinson 
Maria Rodilosso 
Monica Rodman 
George Rodrique 
Michael Ross 
Ralph Ruggiero 
Cecille Rund 
Eileen Ryan 



Vincent Salafia 
Terri Samsell 
Claudia Samy 
Suzy Sanderson 
Fred Say in 
Barbara Scelzi 
Richard Schleicher 
Lisa Sciarretta 



Sophomores * 75 




Junior Chris Coble has a special interest in one particular 
building on Saint Leo campus: "I enjoy using the library to do my 
homework. It's a place to go when I want peace and quiet." 

Saint Leo's library is the largest in Pasco County, with more 
than 78,000 books, including a large variety of periodicals and 
newspapers. To facilitate students and faculty, it remains open 
seven days a week and daily average attendance often tops 400. 

The present structure was built in 1959 and covers an area in 
excess of 14,000 square feet. Early in the fall 1985, a new con- 
struction project was initiated which will considerably expand 
the existing space. 

Above Top: Ground breaking occurred in September during 
the installation of Saint Leo's new president. Above Middle: The 
library in a state of transition. 



76 * Sophomores 




Robert Scott 
Robert Shahpazian 
Leoncita Somers 
Paul Sleeman 
Schuyler Simone 
Michael Shevlin 



Joseph Spagnuolo 
Michael Spray 
Anne St. John 
Tracy Stern 
Joanne Starcevich 
Reginald Stanton 



Mark Stober 
Michael Sullivan 
Karen Topp 
Christopher Tierney 
David Theysen 
Zenith Taylor 



Charmaine Tucker 
Audrey Tutein 
Cecilia Vogelsang 
Theodore Violissi 
Michael Verdes 
Rosemarie Varallo 



Tasha Ward 
Cathleen Warwick 
Gregory Wiita 
Patrick Wetnight 
Jonathoan Watts 
Lori Washington 



Michael Wilkie 
Michael Zellars 
Lisa Zaccagnini 
Arthur Young 
Todd Willhite 



Sophomores * 77 




Juniors enter a period of 
extensive learning, training as . . . 

UNDERSTUDIES 



Junior year signals the turning point in a student's 
life; not only must a concentration be firmly decided 
upon (both "for the record" and in the individual's 
own mind), but upper level courses replace basic 
studies as the bulk of the semester's course load. 
Juniors find that they must meet stricter class re- 
quirements and more demanding specifications for 
research and study. As these courses progress, a stu- 
dent is better able to gauge his satisfaction in a cho- 
sen concentration. 

Despite warnings from "wise" seniors, members of 
the junior class often ignore the approaching final 
year and any plans which must be made to insure 
that post-graduate plans are feasible. In fact, the ju- 
nior year is still a period for dreaming and testing, a 
logical extension of the "middle-of-the-road" under- 
graduate approach. 

A majority of this fall's third year class were trans- 
fer students, bringing with them a host of experience 
from other well-traveled academic avenues. This 
knowledge, combined with personal self-assurance, 
allowed the juniors to give advice to their Fresh- 
men/Sophomore counterparts, and to prepare to 
capture the spotlight for a new performance — their 
debute as "seniors." 







78 * Juniors 






Dean Allen 
Gillian Allen 
David Alley 



Scott Anderson 
Ruth Atwell 
Calvin Barrs 



Donna Benardello 
Carolyn Bentley 
Jeremy Berry 



Joseph Berry 
Suzanne Bertels 
Scott Bialy 



John Bier 
Claude Blandin 
Maureen Boggs 



Patricia Borsanyi 
Denise Brooks 
Martha Brooks 



Juniors * 79 




Applause ... for food and drink. The high- 
light of all popular events is friendly com- 
pany, high spirits (of the liquid or non-ma- 
terialistic kind) and good food. Above Top 
and Middle: Enjoying the "highlights" of 
SGA day. Left: Refreshments for a weary 
KO football player. 



80 * Juniors 



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Maryellen Burke 
Marva Burrows 
Sonia Butler 
Christopher Cahalin 
Deborah Cartwright 



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Michael Catalogna 
Dewey Champion 
Karen Citarella 
Christine Coble 
Robert Coleman 



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Kevin Connard 
Robert Connerney 
Brian Cook 
Dorothy Cooper 
Kay Crisler 



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Sheila Crotty 
Marcella Dalton 
Jacqueline Dames 
James Dean 
Edna Del Aguila 



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Sally DeSilva 
Corinne-Nadine DeSimone 
Colleen Dieterle 
Drew Dixon 
Teresa Dobrovolsky 



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Thomas Dolan 
Laura Donovan 
James Doyle 
Michael Drew 
David Dukes 



Juniors * 81 



Resident Assistants are always 
in the shadows, awaiting the next . . . 

CURTAIN CALL 

"You're always an R.A., day and night," concludes junior Eliza- 
beth Krivo, when asked to comment on the most important role 
of a Resident Assistant. Krivo, an English writing-track major, 
became an R.A. for the first time in the fall, 1985, because she 
"wanted to be as involved with student life as possible. It's very 
rewarding when people come in (my room) and just see me as 
someone to talk to, someone they can trust." 

Senior Moira Kelly, an Elementary and Early Childhood Edu- 
cation major, enters her third semester as an R.A. because of "the 
knowledge that I can help people. I had really good R.A.'s as a 
freshman, and it's important for me to just be available when 
new students need someone to talk to." Kelly agrees with Krivo 
that the most serious part of a Resident Assistant's job is "remem- 
bering I'm an R.A., before I think of anything else. Once you're an 
R.A., you're an R.A. That's 24 hours a day in and out of class." 

Krivo and Kelly are just two of 25 Resident Assistants who are 
responsible for the 900 + students living on the Saint Leo campus 
this year. The road to becoming an R.A. is a well-traveled but 
tedious one — all prospective applicants are carefully screened 
to insure they possess a mature attitude and are properly moti- 
vated. The process begins with a formal application supported by 
recommendations from an employer, faculty instructor, and cur- 
rent Resident Assistant. After a committee (composed of staff 
members and residents) evaluation, the final selection pool is 
chosen and these individuals proceed through a series of "office" 
interviews. Only after meetings with Sister Mary Clare Neuhofer 
(Director of Residential Life), the College Counselor, and possibly 
a Resident Director, is the application process complete. 

Moira Kelly believes the final reward is well worth a swing 
through the system: "It's an experience I'm thankful I had. It's 
taught me a lot about other people and especially myself." 

—Christine Cunningham • 





82 * Juniors 






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Juan Echeverria 
Edward Ellis 
Sherry-Ann Evanson 
Christopher Fay 
James Feeney 
Preston Ferguson 



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Kristi Fink 
Kevin Fordyce 
Christine Freisen 
Ann-Marie Gallagher 
Patrick Gallagher 
Richard Gentile 



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Jaclyn Gero 
Kevin Good 
Daniel Graf 
Jan Green 
Kathleen Greene 
Theresa Griffin 



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Lori Guelfi 
Elizabeth Hagarlan 
Alicia Hasiak 
Christopher Hedden 
Robin Herd 
Brent Honeywell 



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Christopher Hoverkamp 
Robert Huetz 
Stephan Hurley 
James Irwin 
Cisco Johnson 
Dixie Jones 



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James Kear 
David Kelly 
Rosalie Kelley 
Todd Kelley 
John Kennedy 
Timothy Kepler 



Juniors * 83 




TAKING IT ON THE ROAD 



There are many versatile methods which people apply to "get 
around" on campus. Cars, mopeds, walking, running, bicycles, 
and even skateboards are just a few of the transportative forms 
which students favor. 

Several residents of Marmion-Snyder are especially concerned 
about the route to and from class: "If I don't drive to class, I would 
have quite a hike." Junior Andy Phillips feels transportation is 
essential in college living, but for other reasons: "I don't think 
you need a car on campus because it really isn't that big, but if 
you want to go anywhere off-campus, its pretty much a necessi- 
ty." 

When you really consider it, Saint Leo College has everything 
within walking distance — laundry mats, a bowling alley, tennis 
courts, swimming pool and especially — classrooms. 

— Christine Coble • 




84 * Juniors 



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Elijah Knowles 
Mary Kowalski 
Jeffrey Krafft 
Elizabeth Krivo 
Patricia Krop 
Isla Kucera 



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Alfred Kurtz 
Kirk Labelle 
Adolfo Laffite 
James Landry 
Norm Lavertue 
Donna Lavery 



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Sharon Lawson 
Ludwig Leito 
Candace Leverett 
Rick Liebchen 
Keith Lister 



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Kathy Livingston 
Colette Logan 
Luke Lonergan 
Lynnette Losch 
Mark Lundy 



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Thomas MacDonald 
Nancy Maclellan 
Brigitte Major 
Jean Mancinelli v 
Karen Manzi 
Suzanne Marchitto 



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Rebekah Marshall 
Kathleen Martin 
Maria Martin 
Lori Maselli 
Stanley Mathis 
Jorge Mayoral 



Juniors * 85 





Applause ... for doubling up. The buddy 
system is important not only in swimming 
but when engaging in almost any activity. 
Above Top: Cross Country team members 
pair off for warm-ups. Above Middle: 
These girls chat and demonstrate the versa- 
tility of a Buick hood. 



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86 * Juniors 






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Mary Beth McBurney 
John McDonald 
Scott McGrory 
Michelle McHugh 
Kim McLain 
Thomas McMenamin 
Arthur McQuillan 



Ronald Mendleski 
Deborah Mercadante 
Paul Mesgleski 
James Miller 
Kathleen Myers 
Angela Napolitano 
John Nink 



Glenda Norton 
Hugh O'Donnell 
Mary Ogonowski 
Betty O'Lone 
Daniel Olson 
Michael Oniack 
Cathleen O'Sullivan 



Barbara Parsons 
Lawrence Pilka 
Andrew Phillips 
Michael Plehal 
Patrick Powers 
Edward Putz 
Frank Quattrone 



Jean Quintal 
Mary Quintal 
Daniel Regan 
Stephan Reily 
Philip Rhinesmith 
Julee Ritchie 
Joseph Roberts 



Nicole Roberts 
Donald Robson 
Roberto Rosa 
Michele Rotondo 
Edward Saint-Ivan 
Michael Salazar 
Steven Sangiovanni 
Kevin Sawyer 
Robert Scelzi 



Juniors * 87 




From Criminology to Beginning Swimming, academics and the 
classroom play a critical role in developing the well-rounded 
student. Because Saint Leo is a small, private institution, students 
are privileged to receive more individualized attention; rarely 
does the enrollment in any subject exceed 25. Above Top: The 
classroom can be a static experience, or it can involve more 
dedication, as demonstrated by this threatre workshop frequent- 
ed by Mr. Henrys stagecraft class. Above Bottom: Waterskiing — 
probably the class with the largest enrollment. 



88 * Juniors 



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Erin Schaad 
Mary Eileen Schaad 
Andrew Schaller 
Suzi Schulz 
Eduardo Simas 



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John Simas 
Roberto Simas 
Steven Skehan 
Shelia Speth 
Kevin Springer 



Ruth Ann Springstead 
Michael Stanfield 
Thomas Studstill 
James Sullivan 
Lynnette Tamburello 



Franz Tedrow 
Timothy Tenke 
Frank Theriault 
Mark Thomas 
James Tinik 
Michael Trilla 



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Robert Turner 
David Tyson 
Arlene Uter 
Jacqueline Uter 
Anthony Varallo 
Carle Vincent 



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John Vita 
Rebecca Wiegand 
Kevin Wilson 
Kenneth White 
Robert White 
Mario Zambrano 



Juniors * 89 




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TAKE TWO: 

Spring Semester Additions 

Spring crawls slowly away from the few cold months of a 
Florida winter; it's a time of fresh starts and a new semester. The 
warmer weather fosters a rush of movement: sailing, Greek 
Week, tennis and beach fever. In the midst of this activity, Saint 
Leo also welcomes a host of students into its family — some 
entering college for their freshman semester, others returning to 
academia from the business world. 

The photographs grouped on these pages arrived too late for 
publication in the original underclassmen section, and, of course, 
the faces here are too important to be excluded. A few familiar 
individuals may be spotted; we suspect they skipped the fall 
session and are redeemed by appearing in this section. 

Regardless of reason, rhyme or motive, the spring semester 
additions have always been included as a type of reminder — an 
indication that Saint Leo College is constantly growing, changing 
and exhibiting inner direction. And besides, college experiences 
can be most interesting among the March azaleas and early April 
rains. 




90 * Spring Additions 



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Charmaine Benjamin 
Darlinda Bogart 
Dome Brookes 
John Caldwell 



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John Canalizo 
Chris Cannon 
Audrey Cate 
Becky Fessenden 



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Ronald Goldman 
Patricia Gourzong 
Steve Greene 
Gerard Growney 
Hugh Hayes 
Elizabeth Hill 



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Stephan Kenyon 
Daryl Landry 
Wayne Mattos 
Nancy Meade 
Julianne Merry 
James Miller 



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Charles O'Lone 
Gretchen Otis 
Suzanne Ragan 
Christopher Reardon 
Michelle Robinson 
Andrew Schaller 



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Timothy Simpson 
Dion Smith 
Chris Stone 
James Walyus 
Ian Wheeler 
Jeffrey Wilbur 



Spring Additions * 91 




92 



A mischicvious pair: Dr. Terry 
Danner and the future Dr. 
Hudson Reynolds, Jr. discuss 
the "criminal mind." 





ACADEMIA 



CADEMI 



CADEMIA 



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93 




DR. M. DANIEL HENRY 



Buttons, bumperstickers and banners flooded the campus 
this year exclaiming the words "KEEP DR. HENRY". This was 
Dr. Henry's first year as President of St. Leo College. The ex- 
citement over the possibility of his departure started a full 
scale campaign to make sure St. Leo did not lose him. The 
Student Government Association began the battle by starting a 
petition that was signed by nearly every student in the college. 
As a direct result of the protests Dr. Henry stayed as our presi- 
dent, ending a long and steady battle between the administra- 
tion and the students. This victory represents the devotion the 
students felt for him after only a short time in office. 



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95 



ADMINISTRATION 




Father Kelly 

Director of Campus Ministry 



Allan Powers John Fiengo 

Vice-president, Public Affairs Vice-president for Development 





Margaret Thompson 
Secretary, Academic Affairs 



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Connie Kenyon, Beth Evans 
President's Office 



96 








/ 



Dr. Robert Ackerman Ed La Chance 

Vice-president, Student Affairs Educational Services 



Robert Richmond 
Vice-president, Business Affairs 




Kathy Britton 

Secretary, Student Affairs 



Margaret Thompson Martha Fountain 

Secretary, Academic Affairs Secretary, Business Affairs 



97 



ADMINISTRATION 




Records: L-R Diane Passannante, Annette Duggan, A.J. Christiansen, Cindy Thomas 



98 




Plant Operations: L-R Marshall Tustin, Jackie Jackson, Rose Rachael, James Pinkston, Ernest Mabry, Gordon Briggs, Jim 
Donner, Mitchell Martin, Dewey Champion, John Hutchinson, Jerry Stewart, James Card, John Sapp 




Housekeeping: L-R Ben Miller, Ethel Harris, Lela Pittman, Mary Wills, Finley Smith, Willie Bradford 



Housekeeping: L-R Back Row 
Richard Heels, Jimmy Wells, 
James Earl, John Hall, Jr., 
Alonzo Smith Front Row L-R 
Stephone Chettman, Robert 
Beasley 




99 




Residential Director: Lajean 
Grigsby 



Development: Doris Watson, Nancy Pond, Ethel Siffringer Director of Residential Life: Sister 

Mary Clare Neuhofer O.S.B. 





Business Affairs: Roy Hutto, Joyce McNatt 



Business Affairs: Charles Von Horn, Auditor 




Business Office: Tippy Curry, Nancy Roberts, Sherry Smith, Frances Elwell 



100 




lucational Services: L-R — Judy Quesenbery, Fred Colby, Jeanette Devine, David Koval, Dr. Valerie Allen, James Chiotto, Angie Perez, 
rest Evans 





Accounts Payable: 
Judy Hutchinson 



Alumni Affairs: Cheryl Town- Financial Aid: L-R Eva Davis, Alice Furney Back Row — L-R 
send, Secretary Vicki Ferguson, Victoria Musielak 






Campus Life: Cathy Lanier, 
Tim Wise 



Purchasing: Karen Hatfield, Judy Hutchinson 



101 



UT TlV/f A NTTTTThQ 




I 



Members of the Humanities Department: Back row — Dr. Herbert Prizeman; Maura Snyder; Dennis Henry; Dr. Walter 
Poznar; John Higgins; Joseph Geiger; Llona Geiger; David Frankel. Front row — Dr. J. Edward Woodard; Madelyn Lea; Dr. 
Thomas Brown. 




Alma Coston, Carolyn O'Lone 






Jan Manisera, Joseph Geiger 




SOCIAL SCIENCE 



Dr. James J. Horgan: 

"I hope you have learned to resist the pressure of the 

crowd. Be thoughtful about what you do. Be your own 

person." 

Dr. Richard Bryan: 

"Knowledge or understanding is only 'put to use' when 

action is taken." (B.F. Skinner in About Behaviorism) 

Dr. Joseph Cernik; 

"Keep striving for your goals. I realize that it is easy to 
say 'keep striving,' hut the rewards are worth the effort. 
In addition, remember to enjoy life along the way. One 
last thing, stop every now and then and remember the 
education you received at Saint Leo College." 




Dr. John McTauge, Dr. Joseph Cernick, Mr. Terry Danner, Dr. Nancy Gunter, 1 
Alan Merson, Ms. Frances Martin, Dr. James Hogan (Chairman), Dr. Marib* 
Durst, Dr. Hudson Reynolds, Ms. Margit Chipman (Secretary), Dr. Riciu 
Bryan 




Mr. Terry Danner 




Dr. Jack McTague: 

"Remember, it's not how much ability you have that 

counts, but how you use what you've got." 




Dr. Hudson Reynolds: 

"Some ancient writings one reads in order to under- 
stand antiquity: others, however, are such that one 
studies antiquity in order to be able to read them. To 
these belong the apology of Socrates." 

(Frederich Nietzsche) 

Dr. Maribeth Durst: 

"Saint Leo College is a community based on shared 
values, expectations and obligations. We hope that 
you will expect as much and more of yourself in 
your life as we have while you were here to share 
our community." 




. 



SCIENCE MATH 








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left — right; Mr. Vitale, Mrs. Cooper, Father Damien, Dr. Dooris, Dr. 
Peterson, Dr. Adisesh 



BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 






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Back Row — Ronald Allison, William Foley, Betty 
Miller, Lynn Wilson, Charles Fisk, Clark McKean, 
Robert Rubin. Front Row — Roger Smith, Doris 
Camper, Marvin Travis (Chairperson), Dan Gibney, 
Harry Purchase. 



109 






EDUCATION 





'Teachers never lose their class," 
Sara Thrash 



"Life is like a jar of honey, sticky and slow or 
flowing and fast. Savor whatever is served up to 
you." 

Aline Stomfay-Stitz 

"Give up your books only when they pry them 
out of your cold dead hands." 

Lucy Fuchs 




Sara Thrash, Aline Stomfay-Stitz, Maggie Danermine, Dr. Lucille Fuchs, Dr. Mari- 
lyn Schaeffer > 



110 



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ind beauty outside by first looking within" 
E. Marilyn Schaeffer 




111 






PHYSICAL EDUCATION 










L-R — Grace Burrows, Norm 
Kaye, Hal Henderson, Tom Phil- 
lips, Ken Kenyon, Bob Cabot, 
Kaye Pinhey, Mike Marshall, 
Ernest Baumas* Paula Smith. 



PHILOSOPHY & 



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yson Anderson, Chairperson; Dr. James Erpenbeck; Sister Mary David Hydro; 
Sileeja Stenzel; Jane Ketcham, Secretary. 




116 




ORGANIZATIONS 



ORGANIZATIONS 



ORGANIZATIONS 



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117 



118 




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119 




120 




121 



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American 
Marketing 
Association 



Saint 

Leo 

International 

Students 

Association 




.'"-.. .'.'-^ •' ' . ^-.. 



A.M. A.: Robert Manning, Steve Odierna, Bill Huttig, Connie McKotch, Scott Woodward, 
Doug Latino. 




S.L.I.S.A.: (1st row) Brigitte Major, Wayde Cartwright, Antoinette Rahming, Delia 
Stamers, Louise McKay; (2nd row) Leslie Salmon, Marcia Dirks, Nelly Bakhuis, Dixie 
Jones, Wayne Joseph, Darren Burchall, Dornalyn Beazer; (3rd row) Dome Brooks, Kevin 
Tryhane, Aliya Badchkam, Deborah Cartwright, Lorna Dawson, Claudia Samy, Terry 
Challenger, Rochelle Sands. 



122 * Organizations 




Council for 
Exceptional 
Children 



C.E.C: (1st row) Mary Beth McBurney, Sally DeSilva, Helene Carter, Natalie 
Rudravajhala; (2nd row) Mary Meyer, Lynn Freeman, Erica Smith, Eileen Romanowski 



Doug Latino, member 

of the A.M. A., watches 

business trends. 




Organizations * 123 



Golden 
Legend 
Yearbook 



Circle K 



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Golden Legend staff: Mayalen Donahue, Christina Colbert, Greg Cason, Chris Coble, Lisa Nunnery, 
Timothy Rousselet, Jami McLaughlin, Christine Cunningham. Not pictured: Seppie Allan, Advisor. 




Circle K: (front) Deborah Cartwright, Antoinette Rahming, Brigitte Major, Lorna Dawson; (middle) 
Talmon Brice, Candice Corbett, Gillian Allen, Claudia Samy, Dixie Jones; (back) Glenda Norton, 
Wayde Cartwright, Rochelle Sands, Theresa Dozier, Marcia Dirks, Kevin Tryhane, Antoine Bastian, 
Ryan Rahming, Bill Huttig, Andrew Phillips, Ian Atkins. 




Henderson 

Hall 

Government 







H.H.G.: (front) Wayde Cartwright, Lisa Gaudette, Rob Rotolo, Ron Reisner; (back) Frank Wynne, 
Keith Lister, Gavin Wehby, Jim Testa, Alan Hughes. 




Campus 
Court 



Campus Court: (front) Laura Laberge, Sarah Edwards, Alicia Haziak, Dr. Nancy Gunter, Zenith 
Taylor; (back) Christine Cunningham, Dr. James Horgan, George Clarke, David Thompson, John 
Minardi, Christine Baaden. 



Organizations * 125 



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Karate 
Club 




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Karate Club: Char Hedges, Verna Garcia, Vaughnda Hilton, Laura Lyn. 



Delta 

Epsilon 

Sigma 

National 

Honor 

Society 




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AEX (front) Suzanne Ragan, Teresa Doborovolsky, Kim Wright, Nina Lochridge, Karen Manzi, 
Helena Carter, Greg Cason, Maryellen Burke, Isla Kucera, Jami McLaughlin; (back) Candi Leverett, 
Keith Slupski, Kelly Logan, Deborah Cartwright, Marva Burrows, Mary Beth McBurney, Vaughnda 
Hilton, Sue Rogers, Kay Crisler, Doug Latino, Angie Kraemer, Kevin Sawyer, Colleen Clancy, Mary 
Ogonowski, Darrell Lamoureux, Gillian Allen, Natalie Rudravajhala, David Alley, Christine 
Cunningham, Danielle Girardi, Michael McDonnell, Karen Citarella, Joe Bina, Terry Johns, Scott 
Woodward, Connie McKotch, Luz Muvdi, Dr. J.E. Woodard, Alice Furney 



126 * Organizations 




Judicial 
Board 



J-Board: (front) Rebecca Wiegand, Karen Citarella, Suzanne Bertels, Toni Restaino, Catherine Dion; 
(back) Aubrey Rudd, Doug Latino, Michael Zellars, Fred Sayin. 



New members stand with 

lighted candles during 

the AEI fall induction 

banquet. 




Organizations * 127 



Junior 

Class 

Officers 



Psychology 
Club 




Jr. Class Officers: Ken White, Suzanne Bertels, Karen Citarella, Mary Ogonowski, Rebecca 
Wiegand, Sally Desilva. 




Psychology Club: (front) Kim Cassar, Cindy Litzow, Marian Ahalt, Desiree Kelleher, Naira Linda 
Scheper, Sonia Butler, Maria Martin, Kay Crisler, Teresa Dobrovolsky; (back) Dr. Richard Bryan, 
Sharon Lawson, Flavea Jones, Erica Smith, Deborah Cartwright, Laverne Liburd, Beth Maitland, 
LeAnn Calderone, Jamie Flemming, Gail Fulton. 



128 * Organizations 




6 



Residence 



Hall 
Association 



R.H.A.: Scott Anderson, Toni Restaino, John Canalizo,, Lisa Gaudette, Bill Huttig, Lajean Gribsby. 




College 

Union 

Board 



C.U.B.: (front) Tim Wise, Robert Manning, Candice Corbett, Steve Lleida, Mark Kubacki; (back) 
Patrick Hannigan, Danielle Gerardi, Aubrey Rudd. 



Organizations * 129 



Reserve 
Officers' 
Training 
Corps 




R.O.T.C.: (front) Robert Bannon, Jackie Clark, John Ruffing; (middle) Perla Garcia, Michael Onjack, 
Donald Graham, Frank Wynne, Chris Thomas, Henry Weber, Lynette Gurney, Brian Gonsalves, James 
Hollingsworth; (back) Brian Darsey, Aubrey Rudd, Patrick Hannigan, SFC Fred Ridgewell, Tim Rush, 
Richard Buoye, David Dukes, Christopher Karamitsos, Kathy Goldbach, Maj. Steve Davidson, James 
Miller. 




■ 



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130 * Organizations 






Top: The cadets practice field maneuvers. 
Bottom: During the Homecoming half-time, 

cadets demonstrate the many sides of a 
military education. 
Major Davidson watches maneuvers. 
Life in the Leo jungle is rough! 



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Built upon the creative ener- 
gies of each member, an or- 
ganization provides the com- 
munity with a wealth of ser- 
vice-oriented projects. 
Top: Caught up in the festivi- 
ties, students enjoy C.U.B. 
Day. 

A member of C.U.B. "lets 
loose" during a volleyball 
match. 

Pat Gallagher barefoots into 
C.U.B. Day. 

Sherry-Ann Evans dances 
for the prize during the 
SLISA Talent Show. 
A crowd assembles to begin 
"the feast" during S.G.A. 
Day. 

A SLISA member provides 
entertainment during S.G.A. 
Day. 



Organizations * 133 



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Top: ROTC cadets keep a 
visible profile on the cam- 
pus. 

Bottom: A student is given an 
opportunity to learn wind- 
surfing during SGA Day. 
Dornalyn Brooks practices 
for International Night. 




134 * Organizations 




Keith "Twisted" Lister enter- 
tains during CUB Day. 
Members of the Sigma Phi 
Epsilon fraternity rise early 
to prepare for the Scandina- 
vian festival. 

Members of Circle K wrap 
Christmas presents for 
needy children. 
Junior Class officers; Rebec- 
ca Weigand and Ken White at 
the Festival. 



° 



COUNCIL 




Front Row: Kelly Hazinski, Regina Fitzgerald Middle Row: Tracy Stern, Karen Confrancesco, Mary Quintel, Mary 
Ogonowski, Patty Hasseltine Back Row: Juli Merry, Priscilla Gast Kowski, Colleen Clancy, Laura Donovan, Alicia Hasiak, 
Tricia Mulkerin, Paige Christie, Carmen Vanden Howbergh, Laura Pasquini, Cathy Tierney, Nancy McClellen, Sheila 
Speth. 




136 






Front Row: Ronnele Peters, Helene 
Colon, Suzanne Bertels, Karen Citarella 
Phedra Gardiner, Jeanette DeCamp, 
Colleen Dieterle. Back Row: Lisa 
Zaccagnini, Susie Yinger, Maria 
Rodilosso, Suzanne Githers, Eileen 
Ryan, Sandra Pendarvis, Lori 
Fratarcangelo, Donna Berardello 



Karen (Record Sec), Suzanne (Corresp. 
Sec), Helen (president), Collen (V.P.), 
Sandra (Tres.), Jeanette (Chap. Relat.), 
Donna (Phlanthropbic), Eileen (Alumni 
Rel.), Suzanne (RE.), Maria (Athle. Dir), 
Lisa (Panhellenic Del. 
Parliamentarian). 




137 



AOA 




Back Row — Ethel Siffringer, Lori Maselli, Karen Manzi, Jackie Clark, Leah Saker, Colleen Clancy, 
Sally DeSilva, Kathy Farley, Mary Ogonowski, Carmen Van de Hombergh Middle Row — Erin 
Schaad, Danielle Gerardi, Kara O'Brien, Bonnie Matthews, Paige Christie, Karol Kolalski, Kerry 
Spaz Front Row — Alicia Hasiak, Nancy Machellan, Chris Freisen, Maria Viola, Dawn Heyse, Pat 
Murphy, Ann Marie Gallagher, Nancy Pond 





Seniors: Back Row — Ethel Siffringer, Carmen Van deHombergh, Danielle Gerardi, Leah Saker, 
Bonnie Matthews, Paige Christie, Nancy Pond Front Row — Maria Viola, Dawn Heyse, Pat Murphy 







vsto'to-. 






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138 



KAE 




Row 1 — Regina Fitzgerald, Donna Lavery, Colleen Clancy, Shila Speth Row 2 — Steve Martel, Rusty Jinik, Mike Duffy, Joseph Baldo, 
Danny Regan, Tim Canniff Row 3 — Bob Campbell, Kevin Wilson, Thomas Dolan, Patrick Gallagher, Scott Harrington Row 4 — Pauly 
Martin, Mike Sullivan, John Vita, Patrick Carse, Steve Jannuzzo 



Rusty Murdaugh and Kevin Wilson 





Mike Duffy 




f 




139 



<e>to 





Row 1 — Mom LaChance (Moderator), Lisa Spandling, Schuyler Simone, Karen 
Cofrancesco, Kathy Dorsey, Annette Benvenuti, Angela Napolitano, Row 2 — Ann 
Marie Gall, Allyson Vasta, Cheryl Edwards, Marcella Dalton, Erma Smith, Shila 
Speth Row 3 — Priscilla Gostkowski, Kelly Hazinski, Elizabeth Ellison, Laura 
Pasquini, Stacie Mann, Kathy Rahl 




¥OE 




Back Row — Elizabeth Myers, Patricia Hasseltine, Patricia Murphy, Cathy Tierney, (Big Brother), Julie Merry, Heather 
Whitney, Mary Quintal, Beth Maitland, Front Row — Michelle Rotondo, Jennifer Canniff, Jeannie Quintal, Linda Scheper 





Patricia Hasseltine and Cathy Tierney 
enjoy themselves! 



141 



LA 




.. 




1st Row: Tom Keyes, Mary Ellen Traub, Moira Kelly Tom Freer, 
Adam Paul, Tony Varallo, Mike Stanfield, Tony Restaino. 2nd Row: 
Jane Sweeny Sandy Shoren, John Menechini, Lisa Gaudett. 3rd 
Row: Raul Elliot, Art Young, Mark Gagnon, Chrsitine Porath. 4th 
Row: Keith Lister, Dean Grimm, Ed Putz, Mike Haakon, Bob 
Curren, Charlie Langworth, Frank Cristell, Mike Brown, James 
Dean, Al Kurtz, John Murphy, Steve Briley Missing: Frank Wynne, 
Mike Shevlin, Coach Hal Henderson (Moderator). 




Little Sisters: Front, Lisa Gaudett, Christine Porath, Jane Sweeney, 
Sandy Shoren (Sweetheart), Back, Mary Ellen Traub, Moira Kelly, 
Tony Restaino. 




142 



EOE 




Front Row: Vinnie Odierna, Vice Pres., 1986; Jett Krafit; Allan J. Powers, Chapter Counselor; Steve Odierna; Tom Keeley; 
3ob Cooper; Daryl Landry; Charlie Santoro, Comptroller, 1986. Second Row: Henry Weber, Chaplain, 1986; Mike Salazar, 
Resident, 1986; Al Flynn; Scott Anderson, Secretary, 1986; Ken Taylor. Third Row: Mario Zambrano; Bryan Barr; Matt 
3urke; Jim Sullivan; Scott Woodward; Jim Testa; Jon Harmon; Mariano Reis 




Graduating Seniors, Class of 1986: Scott Woodward; Steve 
Odierna, President, 1985; Tom Keeley, Secretary, 1985; Ken 
Taylor, Chaplain, 1985; Charlie Santoro; Al Flynn; Jim Testa; 
Mariano Teis, Vice President, 1985. Not Pictured: Jamie Fleming, 
Comptroller, 1985 and Kevin White, Recorder, 1985 



Little Sisters, Fall 1985: Chris Cooper; Jeanette DeCamp; Kathy 
Graves; Kelly Carney; Jill Monroe; Helene Colon 



143 



VlORE GREEKS 











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145 




146 




SPORTS 



PORTS 




147 



Cheerleaders 



Cheerleaders are often the unsung 
heroes in any sports competition. 
Rarely are they praised for their per- 
formances, even though it is their 
spirit and pride (as expressed through 
voice and body) that help to spur a 
team onward to victory. Cheerleaders 
are managers in a sense; they orga- 
nize and channel the excitement of 
the crowd in a manner that supports 
the energy of the team players. 

Squad photo: Christine Giove, Traci 
Fletcher, Lisa Gaudette, Toni Restaino, 
Paige Beck, Michele Fountain. 

Below: The squad performs during a 
break in the Homecoming game. 
Traci Fletcher concentrates on a rou- 
tine. 

The squad takes a break from prac- 
tice. 





148 * Cheerleaders 



Volleyball 




t ,£m R 




After a year's layoff, women's volley- 
ball came bouncing back. The Lady 
Monarchs, experiencing some under- 
standable first-year pains, racked up a 
respectable 11-12 record for the interim 
Coach Chris Thomas. 

The team, with the exception of one 
junior, was an all-freshman affair. But 
talent and desire overcame inexperi- 
ence as the spikers came up with some 
fine performances throughout the sea- 
son; in one instance, they took Troy 
State, ranked fourth in the Southeast Re- 
gion, into the last game of their match 
before falling, 15-12. • Bob Quarteroni 



Team photo: (front) Edna Aquila, Kathy 
Guerra; (middle) Coach Chris Thomas, Sandy 
Hotwagner, Mary Majewski, Jo Starcevich, 
Coach Paula Smith, Susan Weicherding; 
(back) Cookie Smartano, Vlcki Herma, Missy 
Martin, Angie Bass, Chris Coble. 



\i- 



Volleyball * 149 



boccer 




The highlight of the year for the 
men's soccer team, which had an 
overall record of 6-10-2, was its Sep- 
tember 1-0 victory over Florida 
Southern. That win was especially 
sweet because it was the first Sun- 
shine State Conference victory for the 
Monarchs in four years. 

Saint Leo, finishing 1-5 in league 
action, was an especially young team. 
Even the team leaders were under- 
classmen; freshman Jim Murdaugh 
tallied 24 points to lead the team 
while sophomores Jim Moran and 
Brian Mautel added 21 and 14 points, 
respectively. 

Goalie Darren Burchall, who al- 
lowed only 2.06 goals per game to op- 
ponents, was named Saint Leo's Ath- 
lete of the Month in October by his 
peers. * Bob Quarteroni 



. « 






150 * Soccer 



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Top: Don McDermott is wary of a possi- 
ble tackle. 

Chris Crogham warms up before a game. 
Taking a water break, Ken Finch knows 
how to "beat the heat." 
Bottom: A pre-practice stretch helps one 
player to concentrate on the work ahead. 
Rusty Murdaugh prepares to initiate a 
play. 

Coach Hal Henderson and Brother Bill 
concentrate on game strategies. 



fe \j^^ tmm ^^y > 




Soccer * 151 



Team photo: (front) Brian Smith, Glen Bialy, 
Brian Mauntel, Jim Murdaugh, Ken Finch, 
Darren Burchall, Mike Clauss, Chris Haynes, 
Tom Foley, Steve Godfrey; (middle) Kirk 
Labelle, Chris Croghan, Kevin Wilson, Don 
McDermott, Peter Foley, Scott Bialy, Rusty 
Murdaugh, Don Schambach, Claudio Aliaga; 
(back) Coach Hal Henderson, Rick Gonzales, 
Paul Kobus, Jim Powers, Luke Wilson, Jamie 
Moran, Dale Chlumsley, Eddie Raleigh, 
Parrish Lucas, John Murphy (asst. coach). 




152 * Soccer 






Top: Paul Kobus takes control of the play. 

Kevin Wilson boots one away from the 

Monarch goal. 

Playing "keep-away" at the opponent's 

expense. 

Bottom: Don McDermott sends the ball 

down the field. 

A weary duo at practice. 



Soccer * 153 



Top: Monarch on the move. 

Mary Letcher keeps her sights straight 

ahead. 

Cross Country running involves obstacle 

dodging. 

Relief at the finish line. 











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Cross Country 





The men's cross country squad fin- 
ished sixth in the SCC tournament. Se- 
nior Matt Coyne blazed his way to a 
win at the tournament, besting the 
field with his 28:21 clocking. 

Lady harrier Mary Letcher paced the 
women's squad, which placed seventh 
in the conference meet. She finished 
seventh in the Monarch Classic, 11th in 
the Florida Southern Invitational and 
ninth in the Florida State Invitational. 
• Bob Quarteroni 



Team photo: Pat Murphy, Mary Letcher, Matt 
Coyne, Rosalie Kelley, Ken Taylor, Julie Dillon, 
Jack Cesare, John Ruffing, Aubrey Rudd, Patrick 
Hannigan, Coach Pat Reedy, Bobby Huetz. 

Bottom: Matt Coyne leaves the field behind. 
Coach Reedy stretches before practice. 
Ken Taylor races to the finish line. 



Cross Country * 155 



Men s Basketball 



Saint Leo's men's basketball team roared 
loud and strong at the end of the season. 
The Monarchs, who finished 16-14 for the 
year, nearly walked off with Sunshine State 
Conference Tournament honors. Saint Leo 
stunned nationally-ranked University of 
Tampa 72-69 in the tournament playoffs be- 
fore losing a 73-66 thriller to Florida South- 
ern in the Conference Tournament champi- 
onship game. 

Senior Rodney Murray was chosen team 
M.V.P. and named to the All-Conference 
and All-Tournament teams. Junior Zan 
Hairston, Saint Leo's leading scorer, gar- 
nered First Team All-Conference honors. 
Also named to the All-Tournament Team 
were junior Jim Wilson and freshman Ron 
Taylor. 

The team tied school records for victories 
in a year (16) and enjoyed its fourth straight 
winning campaign. 

At the annual Saint Leo sports banquet, 
Zan Hairston was chosen as January's Ath- 
lete of the Month. Rodney Murray was hon- 
ored as Saint Leo's Male Athlete of the Year. 
* Bob Quarteroni 

Zan Hairston goes for the bucket. 
Rodney Murray puts the move on his oppo- 
nent. 

Far Right: Coaches Richert and Phillips 
march to the beat of a different drummer. 
Jim Wilson fights for air in the "land of the 
giants." 

Team support makes all the difference. 
Scott Thatcher finds an open man. 








si 




156 * Men's Basketball 




Men's Basketball * 157 




158 • Men's Basketball 



Men's Basketball 




Team photo: (sitting) Tim Crosby, Nicholas 
Henry, Tim Richert; (kneeling) Zan Hair- 
ston, Brad Richert, Jim Wilson, Todd Will- 
hite, Brian Richert, Craig Madzinski; (mid- 
dle) Brother Bill Ororz, Tom Phillips, Gary 
Richert, Hal Henderson, Rob Coleman; 
(back) Sophie Shirley, Allison Richie, Ke- 
vin McVady, Ron Taylor, Calvin Barrs, 
Scott McGrory, David Alley, David Kelley, 
Rodney Murray, Duane Fort, Steve Ceser- 
etti, Susan Coslett, Nicki de Mercado 

Top: Rodney Murray stands tall at the 
free-throw line. 

Coach Phillips meditates on the side- 
lines, 

Nicholas Henry watches warm-up 
exercises. 



Men's Basketball • 159 



Women s Basketball 




Team Photo: Coach Swart, Sandy 
Hotwagoner, Ursula Kirnes, Denise 
Brooks, Sue Yinger, Donna Foote, Tara 
Linzy, Mary Letcher, Barbara Anne 
Kirk, Susan Weichering, Connie 
McKotch, Kathy Warwick, Theresa 
Dozier. 



160 * Women's Basketball 



L 





Top: Coach Swart advises his team 

during time-out. 

Ursula Kirnes is up and away! 



Women's Basketball * 161 



Men's Baseball 




162 * Men's Baseball 




Front Row — Rob Turner, Mike Celidonio, Jay Collins, JD Paternoster, Darin Reichle, Chris Catanoso, Landi 
Faedo, Middle Row — Ken Norman, Brent Honeywell, Don Lorusso, Charlie Moriarty, Rick Rex, Ken 
Brandon, Cisco Johnson, John Corsi, Back Row — Dr. Marshall, Joe Spagnoloa, Clyff Champion, Mike 
Henriquez, Jeff Demers, Greg Sims, Dave Desormier, Bobby White, Coach Pinhey. 




Men's Baseball * 163 



Women's Tennis 



Simply smashing. 

That's the only way to de- 
scribe the exploits of Sue 
Rogers, one of Saint Leo's 
premier student-athletes. 
Rogers, a Barbados native, 
showed her scholarly mus- 
cle by earning her B.A. in 
marketing in a mere three 
years. She showed her A + 
ability on the tennis courts 
where her stunning senior 
season (a 16-9 record and a 
Sunshine State Conference 
singles championship) 
earned her a spot in the 
NCAA tennis tournament in 
California in early May. Rog- 
er's first-round tournament 
loss did little to dim an ex- 
tremely bright season. 

And bright was the word 
for the squad as a whole. The 
women finished 12-11 on the 
year and an impressive sec- 
ond at the conference tour- 
nament, falling just short of 
champion Florida Southern. 

At the annual college 
sports banquet Sue Rogers 
was honored by being select- 
ed Saint Leo Female Athlete 
of the Year. 
* Bob Quarteroni 





164 * Women's Tennis 



Men's Tennis 






* • 





The men's tennis team 17-8 on the year, 
saved its best for the end of the year. The 
squad, ranked 10th in the South Region, 
finished an impressive third in the Sun- 
shine State Conference tournament. Rol- 
lins was the champ with 53 points. Florida 
Institute of Technology was second with 41 
followed by the Monarchs with 34 points. 

Saint Leo had two individuals finish sec- 
ond in the tournament. Sophomore Jack Ce- 
sare was a runner-up at No. 4 singles while 
the No. 3 doubles team of Rob Schultz and 
Greg Kennedy was also second. 

The Monarchs were third in four other 
events: Chris Cannon (No. 3 singles), Ken- 
nedy (No. 5 singles), Danny Trimble (No. 6 
singles) and the No. 1 doubles team of Jeff 
Daly and Cannon. * Bob Quarteroni 



Men's Tennis * 165 



Here's one last look at the exciting 
sports action that characterized the 
year. 

Top: Sandy Hotwagner sets up for the 

Play- 
Off-hour basketball practice. 
Cheerleaders pose on the field. 




I 

J 



- « 



Applause 






Applause 




Bottom: A Monarch eager breezes 

past his opponent on the way up. 

The tell-tale sings of a work-out: 

sweat and concentration. 

Monarch soccer is harder than it 

looks. 

Jeff Daly takes his game seriously. 



Applause * 167 




.... 
Kerry Jo Marshall 






168 * Miss Golden Legend 




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Miss Golden Legend * 169 



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Miss Golden Legend * 173 



Triumph and Tragedy Strike the Heart of America . 

LOST IN SPACE 



On January 28, 1986, the 
world watched with shock and 
horror as NASA's Space Shut- 
tle Challenger exploded short- 
ly after lift-off. Seven crew 
members lost their lives in the 
U.S. Space Program's fifty- 
sixth mission: Commander 
Francis Scobee, Pilot Michael 
Smith, Mission Specialist Ju- 
dith Resnik and Payload Spe- 
cialists Gregory Jarvis, Elli- 
son Onizuka, Ronald McNair 
and Christa McAulliffe. 

The Space Program, sup- 
ported and initiated by Presi- 
dent John F. Kennedy in the 
early 1960's, has continually 
represented a national chal- 
lenge, exhibiting an inspira- 
tion and courage to explore 



the unknown. Astronauts 
such as Alan Shepard, John 
Glenn, Neil Armstrong and 
Sally Ride (the first female to 
travel in space) have given rise 
to a new breed of American 
hero. 

Yet from its earliest begin- 
nings, the Space Program has 
been at the center of contro- 
versy — a war between politi- 
cal, military and economic 
factions. To cope with these 
problems and to keep tax dol- 
lars flowing, NASA recently 
invited two members of Con- 
gress, Senator Jake Gam of 
Utah and Representative Bill 
Nelson of Florida, to join 
Shuttle missions. Additional- 
ly, the Citizen-in-Space ses- 



sion continued with the selec- 
tion of Concord, New Hamp- 
shire school teacher Christa 
McAulliffe. Despite the Chal- 
lenger tragedy, NASA has in- 
dicated that it still favors the 
introduction of civilians in 
space flight. 

Exploration of the skies is 
an important method of 
studying evolution and the 
universe. The individuals who 
disappeared with Space Shut- 
tle Challenger are an essential 
part of this research and are 
far from forgotten. They will 
always be a reminder of the 
human race's infinite determi- 
nation. 






i-i 



One small step 
for man, 
One giant leap 
for mankind! 

Neil Armstrong 
July 20, 1969 



Christa McAulliffe, 

high school teacher and 
Citizen-in-Space, folds her 
training uniform while 
packing for a trip to 
NASA Houston. 

Space Shuttle 
Challenger explodes in 
flight on January 28, 1986. 
Investigations continue 
into the cause of what 
NASA termed "a major 
malfunction." 

Space walker James 
von Hoften stands tall on 
the end of Space Shuttle 
Discovery's robot arm. 
Hoften had successfully 
repaired a Syncom 
satellite earlier that day. 



World News * 175 



Triumph and Tragedy Strike the Heart of America . . . 

IT'S HARD TO BE HUMBLE 



. . . When you're as great as 
we are! This was the resound- 
ing cry of sports figures far 
and wide for the athletic sea- 
son 1985-86. 

In baseball, the Kansas City 
Royals captured a World Se- 
ries title over the St. Louis 
Cardinals, and Bret Saberha- 
gen (Royals' pitcher) was 
named Most Valuable Player. 

Football experienced a clas- 
sic Super Bowl season as the 
Chicago Bears defeated the 
weary New England Patriots, 
scoring 46-10. "The Refrigera- 
tor" Bear William Perry and 
his teammates cut a single en- 
titled "The Superbowl Shuf- 
fle" in order to raise money for 



underprivileged families. 

In tennis action, unseeded 
Boris Becker became Wimble- 
don's youngest champion at 
17 when he upset opponent 
Kevin Curren to win the 
Men's Single title. Becker is 
also remembered for dancing 
after the defeat, a movement 
named "Boris-Boogie" by en- 
thusiastic spectators. 

Basketball witnessed a L.A. 
Lakers NBA Championship 
over the Boston Celtics. The 
Laker's Kareem Abdul- Jab- 
bar demonstrated he was still 
a "Towering inferno" at age 38 
by winning MVP honors. 

The Edmont Oilers battled 
Philadelphia's Flyers in five 



games and prevailed to cap- 
ture hockey's Stanley Cup. 

The year in sports was an 
exciting yet restless one; tur- 
bulent affairs of the external 
world caused this uneasiness 
in stadiums and fields. 

However, it was also a time 
of victory — records were 
made, games won — a move- 
ment of familiarity and tradi- 
tion ... A special round of ap- 
plause is necessary to recog- 
nize all the athletes, whether 
professional or amateur, who 
participated in sports events 
all over the world in the 1985- 
86 season. Thus America tips 
its hat to Ty Cobb and draws 
Pete Rose into the spotlight. 





f-fr 



/ think most people will 
forgive me for breaking 
Ty Cobb's record. We 
both loved to hit and 
hated to lose. 

— Pete Rose, after sin- 
gling his 4,192nd hit to 
top Ty Cobb's career hit 
record. 




The Chicago Bears 

defeat New England's 
Patriots in 1986 
Superbowl action. 

Royal's pitcher Bret 
Saberhagen embraces 
third baseman George 
Bret after pitching a five- 
hitter to win the World 
Series Crown, 

Cincinatti Reds player- 
manager Peter Rose 

broke Ty Cobb's career hit 
record in September. This 
historic 4,192nd hit was a 
single to the left field on a 
2-1 pitch from the Padres. 



World News • 177 



Triumph and Tragedy Strike the Heart of America . . . 

BORN IN THE U.S.A 



The space shuttle disaster 
was only one of many con- 
cerns that were uniquely 
American. 

The nation was shocked to 
learn that President Ronald 
Reagan had developed a can- 
cerous tumor in his lower in- 
testine. After undergoing sur- 
gery to remove the tumor, the 
74-year old president exhibit- 
ed an amazing sense of opti- 
mism and dynamism; in fact, 
he reportedly exclaimed, 
"Give me a pen. I feel fit as a 
fiddle." Within a short time, 
Reagan resumed the duties of 
his office with new energy and 
determination. 

In 1985, Americans com- 
memorated the tenth anniver- 
sary of the fall of the Saigon 



government in Vietnam. The 
focal point of attention was 
the Vietnam Memorial in 
Washington, D.C. Inscribed 
with the names of more than 
58,000 dead or missing sol- 
diers, the memorial was a 
means by which to begin a 
healing process for all Ameri- 
cans. In addition, new, con- 
certed efforts were begun to lo- 
cate the identify soldiers 
(MIA's and POW's) still in 
Vietnam. Families who had 
been diligently working for 
the release of these soldiers 
were thrust into the spotlight 
of the media, and their hopes 
became the hopes of the na- 
tion. 

With his eyes on the Viet- 
nam issue and on the affairs of 



the American people, singer 
Bruce Springsteen celebrated 
the lives of "Smalltown, 
U.S.A." citizens. Attracting 
large audiences across the na- 
tion and in other countries, 
Springsteen vocalized the 
unique American perspective 
— and became a "hero" in the 
process. 

A new sense of national 
identity also surfaced in nu- 
merous attempts to combat 
poverty and bankruptcy in 
America and in the world at 
large. Events such as "Live- 
Aid," "Farm-Aid," and 
"Hands Across America" ex- 
pressed a refreshing unity 
within the country. 













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World News • 179 



Triumph and Tragedy Strike the Heart of America . . . 

SEEKING AN ANSWER 



Natural and man-made di- 
sasters figured prominently in 
the progression of 1985-86. 
Rumors attributed the in- 
creasing devastation to every- 
thing from a full moon to the 
return of Halley's Comet. The 
senseless waste of human life 
and property had many ques- 
tioning the proximity of Ar- 
meggedon — and seeking 
those elusive answers. 

What would have been an 
otherwise serene September 
in Mexico City was a month of 
tragedy. As many as 20,000 in- 
dividuals lost their lives in a 
series of unprecedented earth- 
quakes. Few in the metropoli- 
tan area escaped the first 



quake, which registered 8.1 on 
the Richter scale. A second 
quake shook the city with an 
almost equivalent force: 7.5. 

Terrorism flew the friendly 
skies in June when a Trans 
World Airlines jet was hi- 
jacked in Athens, Greece. The 
Shiite group held 39 hostages 
captive for 17 days. 

1985 was also the worst year 
for air traffic fatalities. When 
a Delta jetline crashed near 
Dallas in August, 137 people 
were killed and over 35 in- 
jured. 

The high seas were no safer 
than the skies in this rather 
turbulent year. Four Palestin- 
ian terrorist hijacked the Ital- 



ian cruise liner Achille Lauro 
while it completed a Mediter- 
ranean voyage. After the ship 
was released, the Egyptian 
government agreed to return 
the hijackers to the PLO. 
However, the group was inter- 
cepted by American jets as 
they departed Egypt and re- 
turned to Italy to stand trial. 
Despite the trials and tribu- 
lations of the year, most situa- 
tions were resolved peaceably 
and with some semblance of 
justice. Applause must be re- 
served for those who served, 
and even possibly died, de- 
fending the free world. 



?9 n 







A sequence of 
earthquakes rumbled 
through Mexico City in 
September, killing 
thousands and leaving 
numerous others homeless. 

A Delta airliner, en 
route to L.A., crashed near 
Dallas in August. Pilot 
error and wind shear were 
apparently responsible for 
the accident. 

The Achille Lauro, 

hijacked by terrorists, 
returns safely to port. 
During the event, the 
captors boasted, "There's 
no shortage of passengers 
to kill." 




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A Standing Ovation for . . . 

SENIORS 




•; 



184 * Seniors 



HSUI'iiiIT 




On the "top of the heap," 
seniors stand ready to 
take on new responsibil- 
ities and pressures. But 
there is something that 
separates seniors from 
students in other classes. 
As one faculty member 
observed, "They move 
differently — they speak 
differently. I taught them 
as freshmen and, when I 
see them now, Fm amazed 
at the maturation that has 
taken place. Something 
happened!" To be sure, 
the senior year stands as a 




V5*: 



special marker in the 
growth of a lifetime. 

Senior Cadet Robert Ban- 
non presents a special 
American flag to Presi- 
dent Henry The flag flew 
over the nation's capitol 
earlier this year. 

Jonathan Walker and 
George Clarke pose for a 
picture after graduation. 

Sleeping peacefully on a 
bench inside Lewis Hall, 
Gavin Bellamy demon- 
strates his favorite free- 
time activity. 

Mark Kubacki demon- 
strates the art of levitation 
during CUB Day. 

Evelyn Karafotias prac- 
tices for the fall dance 
concert. 



Seniors * 185 





Marion Ahalt 
Psychology 

Morristown, New Jersey 



Joanna Apfl 
Pre-law/Political Science 
Orlando, Florida 



Christine Baaden 

Criminology 
Yonkers, New York 




Gavin Bellamy 

Pre-veterinary/Biology 

Kingston, Jamaica 




Francis Bernhardt 

Criminology 
Hudson, Florida 




Jayne Boufford 

Management 

Brooksville, Florida 



Mark Branscomb 

Criminology 

Fort Pierce, Florida 




Talmon Brice 

Management 

Nassau, Bahamas 



186 * Seniors 





Aliya Badchkam 

Biology 
Houston, Texas 



Nelly Bakhuis 
Willemstad, Curacao 



Dornalyn Beazer 

Management 
St. John's, Antigua 





Joseph Bina 

Management 

Punta Gorda, Florida 



Jill Bordonaro 

Computers in Business 

Apopka, Florida 




Michael Brown 

Finance 

Laurel, New York 





Robert Burch 

Physical Education 

Panama City, Florida 



Ronda Carman 

Sports Management 

Inverness, Florida 



Seniors * 187 





Susan Carr 

Political Science/Psychology 

Westerly, Rhode Island 




4Mb. t*m&. 




Robert Condon 

Management 

Colts Neck, New Jersey 



Helena Carter 

Special Education/Elementary 

Education 

Bangalore, India 




Christine Cooper 

Savannah, Grand Cayman 

Island 



Wayde Cartwright 

Finance 
Nassau, Bahamas 




Matthew Coyne 

RE. — Sports Management/ 

Sociology 

Baltimore, Maryland 



Donna Crosta 

Accounting 

Sea Girt, New Jersey 




Gregory Cuke 

Management 

St. George, Barbados 



188 • Seniors 







Kim Cassar 

Psychology 

Nassau, Bahamas 



George Clarke 

Management 

Nassau, Bahamas 



Helene Colon 

Accounting/Management 

Bronx, New York 





Dorothy Cooper 

Political Science 

Plant City, Florida 




John Corsi 

Finance 

Newton, Massachusetts 




Theresa Daniels 

Elementary Education 

Zephyrhills, Florida 



Marcia Dirks 

Accounting 

San Nicholas, Aruba 



Theresa Dozier 

Physical Education/Sociology 

Parrish, Florida 



Seniors * 189 




Michael Duffy 

Marketing/Management 

Baltimore, Maryland 




Juan Echeverria 

Computer Systems in Business 

San Jose, Costa Rica 



John Eisenhauer 

Finance 
Orlando, Florida 




Vencino Flynn 

Finance 

Lauderhill, Florida 




Ursula Fornicola 

Sociology 

Ocean, New Jersey 




Thomas Freer 

RE. — Sports Management 

Bridgeport, Connecticut 



Gail Fulton 

Psychology 

Cape Coral, Florida 




Danielle Gerardi 
Elementary Education 
Rocky Point, New York 





Joseph Fitzgerald 

Criminology 
Dunedin, Florida 



Regina Fitzgerald 

Criminology 
Plantation, Florida 



Don Frazier 

Marketing 

Brooksville, Florida 



James Fleming 

Psychology/Computer Systems 

in Business 

Mountainside, New Jersey 




Madeline Freeman 

Special Education/Elementary 

Education 

Yeadon, Pennsylvania 





Anne-Marie Gall 

Marketing 

Budd Lake, New Jersey 



Verna Garcia 

Theatre-Dance/Dance 

St. Croix, Virgin Islands 



Lisa Gaudette 

Accounting 

St. Cloud, Florida 



Seniors * 191 




Leolilia Ghigliotty 

Elementary Education 

Wildwood, Florida 




Priscilla Gostkowski 

Marketing 

Franklin Lakes, New Jersey 



Martha Greene 

Psychology 

Delray Beach, Florida 




Maureen Hartig 

Sociology 

Freeport, New York 



Kelly Hazinski 

Marketing 

Tierra Verde, Florida 




James Hollingsworth 
Political Science 
Hudson, Florida 



William Huttig 

Computer Systems in Business 

Sarasota, Florida 





Paul Ianniello 

Marketing 

Orlando, Florida 



192 • Seniors 





Michael Gunn 

Elementary Education 

Dade City, Florida 



Ian Guy 

Management 

Mandeville, Jamaica 



Patrick Hannigan 

Public Administration 

Goldsboro, North Carolina 




lltfc 



Michael Henriquez 

Management/Finance 

Key West, Florida 



Vaughnda Hilton 

Theatre-Dance/Dance 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 




4 Stephanie Johns 
English-Literature/Writing 
! Crystal River, Florida 






Dixie Jones 
Nassau, Bahamas 



Flavea Jones 

Psychology/Management 

Westmoreland, Jamaica 



Seniors * 193 




*«v 





John Kaddouri 

Finance/Management 

Deerfield Beach, Florida 



Evelyn Karafotias 

Theatre-Dance/Dance 

Palm Bay, Florida 



Christopher Karamitsos 

Political Science/History 

Tampa, Florida 




Vanessa Knight 

Management 

Hamilton, Bermuda 



Mark Kubacki 

Marketing 

Morrisville, Pennsylvania 






Darrell Lamoureux 

Finance 
Brooksville, Florida 



Douglas Latino 

Finance 
Sarasota, Florida 



Thomas Lee 

Management 

Bound Brook, New Jersey 



194 * Seniors 





Thomas Keeley 
P.E.-Sports Management 
New Port Richey, Florida 



Moira Kelly 

Elementary Education 

Maitland, Florida 



Ursula Kirnes 

Criminology 

Center Hill, Florida 





Shaun Lachapelle 

Restaurant Management 

East Windsor, New Jersey 



Michael Ladwig 

Pre-Medicine/Biology 

Miami, Florida 






Frederick Lesswing 

Management 

St. Augustine, Florida 



La Verne Liburd 
Christiansted, Virgin Islands 



Cynthia Litzow 

Psychology 

Wauwatosa, Wisconsin 



Seniors • 195 





Brian Locklin 

Management 

Appleton, Wisconsin 



Carla Lombardo 

Political Science 

Houston, Pennsylvania 



Mary Lunkes 

Management/Marketing 

Sarasota, Florida 




Robert Manning 

Accounting 

Clifton, New Jersey 



Bonnie Martin 

Psychology 

New Port Richey, Florida 





Audrey McCoy 

Finance 

Grand Cayman, British West 

Indies 



John McCurdy 

Restaurant Management 

Scituate, New Jersey 




Steven McGrath 

Theatre-Dance/Theatre 

Englishtown, New Jersey 



196 * Seniors 





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Donald Lyew 

Management 

St. Andrew, Jamaica 



Beth Maitland 

Psychology 

Edison, New Jersey 



Stacie Mann 

Criminology 

Fort Myers, Florida 




Barbara Matthews 
Psychology /Sociology 
Freehold, New Jersey 



Glenn McCarty 

Social Work 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 






James McKendrick 

Management 

Discovery Bay, Jamaica 



Connie McKotch 

Marketing 

Jamestown, New York 



Jami McLaughlin 

English-Literature/Writing 

Orlando, Florida 




Seniors * 197 





John Menichini 
RE, -Sports Management 

Wilmington, Delaware 



Mary Meyer 

Elementary Education/Early 

Childhood 

Miami, Florida 



Francis Minnelli 

RE. -Sports Management 

Watertown, Massachusetts 



Cindee Orme 

Marketing 
Tampa, Florida 




Patricia Murphy 

Sports Management 

Montgomery, New York 




Laura Pasquini 

Sociology 

Stamford, Connecticut 



Roberto Muvdi 

Management 

Barranquilla, Columbia 




Sandra Pendarvis 

Management 

Brooklyn, New York 



198 • Seniors 






% if 


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■**<?► 


1 








IP 







Donna Montana 

Marketing 

Great River, New York 



Maryellen Montana 
Great River, New York 



Patricia Mulkerin 

Marketing 
Edison, New Jersey 





Eric Myer 

Pre-Law 

Fort Myers, Florida 



Stephan Odierna 

Marketing/Management 

Boca Raton, Florida 





Karen Peters 

Psychology 

Eustis, Florida 



Audrey Pottinger 

Management/Sociology 

Kingston, Jamaica 



James Powers 
Criminology/Public 

Administration 
San Antonio, Florida 




Seniors • 199 




Antoinette Rahming 

Management/Marketing 
Nassau, Bahamas 




Maureen Reed 

Social Work 

West Palm Beach, Florida 



Mariano Reis 

Marketing 
Buenos Aires, Argentina 




Nigel Richards 

Management 

Kingston, Jamaica 



Sharon Roberts 

Accounting 
Nassau, Bahamas 





Eileen Rornanowski 

Special Education/ 

Elementary Education 

Wilmington, Delaware 



Philip Ross 

Accounting 

Tierra Verde, Florida 



Cynthia Roughley 

Restaurant Management 

Lanesboro, Maryland 



200 • Seniors 





Ronald Reisner 
Theatre-Dance/Theatre 
Ballston Spa, New York 



Catherine Renz 

Art 

Roseland, New Jersey 



Antonia Restaino 

Business Management 

Pembroke Pines, Florida 




Debbie Rogers 

Psychology 

St. Elizabeth, Jamaica 



Susan Rogers 

Marketing 

Christ Church, Barbados 





Aubrey Rudd 

Pre-law 
Miami, Florida 



John Ruffing 

Physical Education 

San Antonio, Florida 



Theresa Rutty 

Marketing/Management 

Hanover, Pennsylvania 




Seniors • 201 





Leah Saker 

Psychology 

Pompano Beach, Florida 



Vicki Salge 

Marketing 

Wood-Ridge, New Jersey 



Pola Sanchez-Cruz 
Lake Butler, Florida 




Naira Scheper 

Sports Management 

Netherlands, Antilles 



Sandra Schoren 

Management 

Fort Lauderdale, Florida 




James Silverwood 

Social Work 
Lilburn, Alabama 



Jose Simas 

Management 

Devonshire, Bermuda 




Keith Slupski 

Political Science 

Troy, New York 



202 • Seniors 





Theodore Sanson 

Management 

Medford Lakes, New Jersey 



Charles Santoro 
Criminology /Computer 

Systems in Business 
Greenwich, Connecticut 



Lori Scagliarini 

Social Work 

Columbia, South Carolina 




Robert Schultz 

Business Management 

Seminole, Florida 



Robert Sheehan 

Management 

Olympia Fields, Illinois 





Leoncita Somers 
Oranjestad, Aruba 



Lisa Spaulding 

Marketing 

Arlington, Virginia 



Joanne Starcevich 
Burnham, Illinois 



Seniors • 203 




Yvonne Stultz 
Pre-dentistry 




Kimberly Sutphin 
Land O' Lakes, Florida 



Jane Sweeney 

Marketing 

Ansonia, Connecticut 




Kenneth Taylor 
Accounting/Computer 

Systems in Business 
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 



James Testa 

Criminology 

Pawtucket, Rhode Island 






Dwayne Thwaites 

Pre-medical 
St, John's, Antigua 



Mary Traub 

Sports Management 

Miami Lakes, Florida 



Camille Urquhart 

Management 
Kingston, Jamaica 



204 • Seniors 





Allen Sykes 

Management 

Somerset, Maryland 



Michael Tassinari 

Marketing 

Wakefield, Massachusetts 



Cleomie Taylor 

Social Work/Sociology 

Nassau, Bahamas 




Carol Uter 

Management 

Manchester, Jamaica 




Michael Thatcher 

Management 
Kokomo, Indiana 




Susan Thornton 
West Milford, New Jersey 




Carmen Van Den Hombergh 

Restaurant Management 

Hartford, Michigan 



Allyson Vasta 

Management 

Nanuet, New York 



Seniors • 205 





Maria Viola 

Criminology 

Fort Lauderdale, Florida 



Jonathan Walker 

Marketing 
Naples, Florida 




Heather Whitney 
Public Administration 
St. James City, Florida 



Erica Whyte 
Pre-Medicine/Biology 




206 * Seniors 




Jozef Wever 

Accounting 

Aruba, Netherlands Antilles 



Kevin White 

Management 

Miami, Florida 





Scott Woodward 
Management/Marketing 
Hanover, Pennsylvania 



Kimberly Wright 

Management/Marketing 

Nassau, Bahamas 



Susan Yinger 

P.E.-Teaching 

Pompano Beach, Florida 



Seniors * 207 



GRADUATION 1986 



On Saturday, April 26, some 396 
Saint Leo seniors marched from the 
Abbey Church to the Marion Bowman 
Activities Center for one final college 
ceremony. Along the route there were 
last-minute adjustments to caps and 
gowns, whispered pre-congratulations, 
and a general air of expectancy. 

The ceremony itself marked the 
"new era" begun this year. It was a spe- 
cial occasion for Dr. M. Daniel Henry, 
who presided over his first Saint Leo 
graduation class. Graduates, too, were 
pleased that this president — who had 
filled them with faith, trust, and pride 
— would be the one to present the cov- 
eted degrees. 




--W' 



Associate of Arts graduates take 
front row honors in the farewell 
photograph. 

Rev. John J. Nevins, First Bishop of 
Venice, Florida, presents his homily 
during the baccalaureate Mass. 
An uproar from the crowd leaves 
Coach Tom Phillips spellbound dur- 
ing commencement exercises. 
Nancy Pond adopts a relaxed, non- 
chalant attitude while cruising on 
SeaEscape. 



Several graduates were honored dur- 
ing the ceremony. Jami McLaughlin re- 
ceived the Clara McDonald Olson Schol- 
arship Award for the student with the 
highest scholastic average in the class. 
The John I. Leonard General Excellence 
Award was presented to Michael Lad- 
wig, and Helene Colon received the Ab- 
bot Marion Bowman Activities Award. 
From the R.O.T.C. program, Robert Ban- 
non was presented the Thomas B. South- 
ard President's Award. 

The day was a long one — but so was 
the road leading to it. Congratulations, 
seniors. And, as Dr. Henry said after 
graduation, "Welcome to the Alumni 
Association!" 




208 * Graduation 



........ - ■ ■: ■ ■ 




Graduation * 209 




Representing a new era, President 
M. Daniel Henry speaks to the 
graduating class of 1986. 
Coach Gary Richert freely gives 
sundeck advice, unaware he's being 
trailed by senior Jami McLaughlin. 
Poolside activities are enhanced by 
motivators Helene Colon (#3) and 
LoLo Pasquini (no number). 



* 



210 * Graduation 




A family portrait with an unusual 
cast of characters. 
Looking to the future, senior Ron 
Reisner poses for the farewell photo- 
graph. 




Graduation * 211 




Having trouble with that impossible 
hood, Scott Woodward of Hanover, 
Pennsylvania, turns to a friend's 
helping hand for assistance. 
Holding on to his hat, Vincent Salafia 
of Dublin, Ireland, prepares for the 
farewell photograph. 
Rose-colored glasses? Probably not. 
Saint Leo graduates enter the work- 
ing and professional world with a 
liberal, well-rounded education. 
They are fully aware of and pre- 
pared to meet the challenges ahead 
of them. 




212 * Graduation 





Gregory Cuke of St. George, Barba- 
dos, appears happy to be on the op- 
posite end of the lens for a change. 
Greg spent two years working as a 
photographer for Saint Leo's Office 
of Public Affairs. 

Rebekah Marshall and Jim Powers 
prepare to enter the activities center 
and receive their Associate of Arts 
Degrees. 



Graduation * 213 




SI 









We/come to 

t/ie A/umni 

Association. " 

— Dr. M. Daniel Henry 



msam 



Shielding the afternoon sun from 
her eyes, Kelly Hazinski searches 
the crowd for family members. 
Robert Bannon cuts the commis- 
sionary cake with the "Thomas B. 
Southard President's sword." 
President Henry, Senator Betty Cas- 
tor, and Bishop Nevins look on as the 
ceremonies commence. 
R.O.T.C. candidates are commis- 
sioned during graduation exercises 
(L-R: Aubrey Rudd, John Ruffing, 
Patrick Hannigan, Robert Bannon, 
James Hollingsworth, Christopher 
Karamitsos, and John Thomas). 




■H 



214 * Graduation 




Graduation * 215 







the c/ass 



""■^fiB^LJife^ 



216 * Graduation 




of 1 986 






* 



Graduation * 217 





3: 




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c" 




219 



r«va < -i" vi 




221 



Saint Leo Vice President 



Dr. Robert Ackerman, vice president for Student Affairs, 

traded his job at Saint Leo after 11 years for a position at 

the University of Nevada in Las Vegas. The love and 

dedication Dr. Ackerman had for the college and students 

made his decision a difficult one. However, the challenge 

and opportunity of the new position compelled him to 

move on. Dr. Ackerman was as well-loved as he was 

dedicated to the hundreds of students that came under his 

care. We will all remember him and wish him well with 

his future. 




222 



Accepts Post in Las Vegas 



# •'" ""•'- - 




Robert Ackerman, vice president of student affairs at 
St. Leo College, traded in his job of eleven years and the 
Dade City lifestyle for the neon of Las Vegas. Ackerman 
will be the dean of Student Affairs at University of 
Nevada Las Vegas. 



223 



THE GOLDEN LEGEND 



This twenty-third edition of the Saint Leo College Golden 
Legend was created and produced by the Golden Legend 
Yearbook staff and printed by the Delmar Publishing Com- 
pany of Charlotte, North Carolina. The book contains 224 
pages printed on 80 lb. gloss enamel paper with a 9x12 trim. 
The final printing of copy and photography involved an 
offset lithography process utilizing a 150-line elliptical dot 
screen. The cover was printed on Roxite Bookcloth using 
black, process colors, and orange PMS 163 on 160 point bind- 
er's board. The basic typestyle was Melior, and additional 
styles included Palentino, Century Schoolbook, Tiffany Me- 
dium, Benguiat Book Italic, Greek, and Times Roman Italic. 
Black and White and four color photography was shot with 
Kodak film, developed with Kodak chemicals, and printed 
on Kodak Polycontrast Rapid II RC-F and Polyfiber paper. 
Portraits were produced by Davis Studios, Longwood, Flor- 
ida. Eight hundred copies of the 1986 Golden Legend were 
printed. 




224 



^ 



♦ ♦ 








ACTIVITIES 18 



UNDERCLASSMEN . . 


. 48 


ACADEMIA 


9?, 


ORGANIZATIONS. . . . 


120 


SPORTS 


158 



SENIORS 198